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Cafe Bleu [Vinilo]

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Descripción del producto

Descripción del producto

180 grams audiophile vinyl / Insert

Artista biografía

The Style Council were an English band, formed in 1983 by the ex-The Jam singer and guitarist Paul Weller, with keyboardist Mick Talbot. The permanent line-up grew to include drummer Steve White and Weller's then-wife, vocalist Dee C. Lee. 'Café Bleu' is their official debut album released in March 1984, reaching number 2 in the UK charts. Amidst the lazy jazz instrumentals, many of them courtesy of Mick Talbot, Paul Weller inserted several solid soul-tinged pop songs, including 'My Ever Changing Moods', 'Headstart for Happiness', 'You're the Best Thing' and 'Here's One That Got Away'. 'Café Bleu' also includes a large number of extra musicians, known as Honorary Councillors, including Tracey Horn and Ben Watt from Everything But The Girl

Detalles del producto

  • Reproducir álbum como muestra (Muestra)
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Escuchar ahora Comprar: EUR 1,29
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Escuchar ahora Comprar: EUR 1,29
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Escuchar ahora Comprar: EUR 1,29
Escuchar ahora Comprar: EUR 1,29
Escuchar ahora Comprar: EUR 1,29
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 4.6 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 35 opiniones
6 de 7 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas paul weller is awesome! 6 de mayo de 2003
Por mrs. - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
this is a great album, i used to have it on vinyl. unfortunately all the cd versions don't have the original "my ever changing moods", which was my favorite song. some songs are punchy, but there are great jazz songs also which are some of my other favorites.
6 de 6 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Paul Weller...Music for the Soul 17 de diciembre de 2006
Por YouAreYourMusic - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
It was the 1980's when I moved into my first apartment and I filled my home with the best music like Nick Lowe, The Pretenders, The Jam, etc. The Jam...what an authentic great sound! I just couldn't get enough of it. I was absolutely mesmerized when Paul Weller (Of the Jam) and The Style Council played "Ever Changing Moods". Was the entire world hearing this incredible music? The whole album was remarkable! Each song completely unique and captured a certain aura, a presence that filled the air with intense deep feeling. The album is captivating, inspirational, relaxing, bitter sweet and uplifting, danceable, deeply honest and intelligent, romantic, spiritual and has every sound and era in it! Yes, at one point you'll find yourself sitting in a cafe in France in the 1960's. I was in love and told everyone I knew to listen to the complete album of the Style Council and they were mesmerized too! Your life is the music you listen to! I played this album till my turn-table broke in the 90's. Now thinking of a perfect gift for my friend in 2006...Wow...what could be better than a gift of Cafe Bleu for starters! More than recommended for those who love Great Music and want to feel something more!
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Weller's transformation 15 de mayo de 2008
Por Aaron S. Chase - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
So we all know Paul Weller felt a bit trapped by the sound of the Jam, and he was getting antsy to get out. But nobody probably knew, Cafe Blue would be the new sound he'd be doing. That's just the magic of it. He was now free to do as he pleased! And with former Dexy's/Milton Parkas keyboard player Mick Talbot, they were off to Paris to do the mini ep "Introducing the Style Council", that was just a taste of what was in store. But also the suprise was something The Jam would never allow. Jazz. Mod Jazz that you could imagine yourself drinking cappucinos to. Hence, the Cafe Blue! Paul Weller has always been a mod, and people tend to forget that Mods didn't just dance to The Who & Small Faces & Northern Soul, but also Ska and Jazz as well. Paul was just letting his interest in Soul & jazz reflect on the things he wanted to try, with a pop formula. The average Jam fan shouldn't have been too suprised with the single "The Bitterest Pill". (Which some people call a Jam song disguised as a Style Council song!) Now, there is a decent Tracy Thorn version of The Paris Match, but if you heard the original from "Introducing", you'd hardly recognize it from Paul's more upbeat version. There is a very dated hip hop song here as well, that seems to be the only song that doesn't really fit on the album, but Strength of Your Nature is almost like a faster version of Money-Go-Round. Headstart for Happiness gets a nice revamp with horns and violin, and the vocals of Paul, Mick & Dee C. Lee. Basicly, this is a great introduction to what the Style Council were capable of, but if you're only a Jam Fan, you're probably going to be skeptical. I would agree, his songwriting wasn't as polished as it could have been on Cafe Blue (compared to his excellent solo material he's done lately), but let's be fair and give Paul the small moment of time to discover what he now wanted to do after he had broken free from Bruce & Rick. Oh, and I almost forgot, great jazz drumming from Steve White, who was probably just 16 when this was recorded! I'm glad I have this in my collection, but now I hestitate to see where it all sort of ended with Confessions of a Pop Group. (Where TSC go Lounge Lizzard). I saved that purchase for last, because it sort of made me melancholy that it all went downhill after Our Favourite Shop. (Which is even better than Cafe Blue) Just give it a try, and you'll probably share a story and a smoke with the cappucino kid, on a Hot Paris day in the shade.
14 de 14 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Best of the 80's 25 de septiembre de 2002
Por Allan - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
Like a man on a role (or "men," because one must give the Talbot Keyboard Man his due, yeah?) like the dancer who can hear the music, like a clued-in Jazz newbie, like the indomitable force that Youth is - there's a reason they send the young to War - The Style Council simply couldn't miss with this album.
Enthusiasm will be served and Weller and Talbot pulled off that rarest of tricks - they took their own effete musical snobbery and self-confidence, music they'd written to please above all themselves, and pleased everyone else.
It couldn't hurt that Weller's name alone assured a fair hearing; nor could the Strength of the Weller name, virtually a brand identity of the time, hurt, but the music thus delivered exceeds all expectations. Superb playing, singing and arrangements. Hate jazz? You'll like this. Hate Soul? You won't? Even the rap tune, generally adjudged 'silly,' is better than 9/10's of what is being put out today and years ahead of the curve. No bad tunes, many great, the rest- VERY, very good indeed.
One guy (with potent sidekick) with a private vision, is often just a fool. When the vision is of this quality, you miss it at your peril. The egomaniac dreamer, lost in his private and Ever Changing Moods returns on your 'sound' investment. In spades. Check it.
15 de 16 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Schizophrenic but enjoyable 13 de mayo de 2002
Por Mark Edward Manning - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
The Style Council started out as a pop band working within an R&B vein, with Paul Weller taking care of vocals, strings and songwriting and Mick Talbot on keyboards. It was clear that Weller weclomed a break from the punk stylings of The Jam. The Style Council effectively broke that mold.
But, after some initial singles, such as 1983's scathing "Money Go Round," the Style Council launched "My Ever Changing Moods," an album of daring uniqueness. You just cannot classify the album at all -- it contains the soul of "You're the Best Thing," the ragtime piano riffs of "Mick's Blessings," the calypso beat of "Me Ship Came In!" in which Weller lets loose on the fretboard of his guitar, the introspective guitar and vocals only "The Whole Point of No Return," the elevator muzak of "Blue Cafe," the silly rap of "A Gospel," the barnhouse stomping folk of "Here's One that Got Away," the new wave pop of "Strength of your Nature," and the freestyle brass jazz of "Dropping Bombs on the White House."
The high point of the album is no doubt Everything But the Girl's guest appearance on the song "The Paris Match," with Tracey Thorn's vocals ruefully remembering a lost love in perfect timing with Ben Watt's guitar. It is a jazz ballad that ends on an eerie note (literally), much like the end chord of the Beatle's "A Day in the Life."
When I first got this album in 1984 in the U.S., it was titled "My Ever Changing Moods," and contained the pop version of the title track complete with wa-wa electric guitar solo from Weller. But on "Cafe Bleu," the version of "My Ever Changing Moods" is solely piano and vocals. Weller's singing is great, but it lacks the punch and delivery of the version that I remember. This is my only critique of "Cafe Bleu." I preferred the differently sequenced "My Ever Changing Moods" LP.
But, it's no matter. The Style Council are at peak form here, despite the impossible-to-characterize nature of the LP. Hence, the real reason behind the original title of "My Ever Changing Moods."

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