- CD de audio (30 de noviembre de 2009)
- Limited Edition edición
- Número de discos: 4
- Formato: Audiolibro, Cofre, CD, CD+DVD, Edición limitada, Grabación original remasterizada
- Sello: Decca - Pop
- ASIN: B002NOAF9W
- Disponible también en: CD de audio | Casete de audio | Disco de vinilo | Música MP3
- Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Ver todas las opiniones (2 opiniones de clientes)
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº105.139 en CDs y vinilos (Ver el Top 100 en CDs y vinilos)
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Get Yer Ya-Ya'S Out (Ed.Lujo) Audiolibro, Cofre, CD, CD+DVD, Edición limitada, Grabación original remasterizada
|Nuevo desde||Usado desde|
Disco de vinilo, LP Doble, Importación, 1 oct 2002
"Vuelva a intentarlo"
|EUR 12,43||EUR 16,17|
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Descripción del producto
Descripción del producto
Deluxe CD box set.
Lista de canciones:
1. Jumpin' Jack Flash
3. Stray Cat Blues
4. Love In Vain
5. Midnight Rambler
6. Sympathy For The Devil
7. Live With Me
8. Little Queenie
9. Honky Tonk Women
10. Street Fighting Man
1. Prodigal Son
2. You Gotta Move
3. Under My Thumb
4. I'm Free
5. (I Canâ€™t Get No) Satisfaction
1. Everyday I Have The Blues - B.B. King
2. How Blue Can You Get - B.B. King
3. That's Wrong Little Mama - B.B. King
4. Why I Sing The Blues - B.B. King
5. Please Accept My Love - B.B. King
6. Gimme Some Loving (Instrumental) - Ike & Tina Turner
7. Sweet Soul Music - Ike & Tina Turner
8. Son Of A Preacher Man - Ike & Tina Turner
9. Proud Mary - Ike & Tina Turner
10. I've Been Loving You Too Long - Ike & Tina Turner
11. Come Together - Ike & Tina Turner
12. Land Of A Thousand Dances - Ike & Tina Turner
1. Bonus DVD
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Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Inolvidables versiones de "Midnight Rambler", "Street Fighting Man" y "Love In Vain". El "Ya-ya's" captura la esencia Stone en directo como ningún otro trabajo de la banda.
La versió de descarga en mp3 además está extendida y nos ofrece canciones adicionales que no se entraron en el trabajo original, a saber: "Prodigal Son", "You Gotta Move", "I'm Free" y "Satisfaction". Además ofrece la actuación en el mismo concierto de dos acompañantes/ teloneros de auténtico lujo: el grandísimo BB King y los no menos grandes Ike & Tina Turner.
En resumen IMPRESCINDIBLE.
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
This has to be one of the best recorded concert albums of the 1960s--and it still holds up pretty well today. This was the Rolling Stones at the peak of their "stardom." And, ironically, this was a part of the concert tour featuring the deadly events at Altamont, graphically captured in the movie "Gimme Shelter." I'd love to go over each song in detail, but that would be too much. . . .
The concert at Madison Square Garden leads off with one of the great rock songs of all time, "Jumpin' Jack Flash." The opening riff is powerfully played; the rhythm section (Charlie Watts and Bill Wyman) is at its best; the guitar work (Keith Richards and Mick Taylor) is rock strong. Mick Jagger's vocals are a bit ragged, but that makes sense in the concert setting. Who wants to hear a song exactly as on the album (as too many stars play it today)? A wonderful live version of this classic.
Robert Johnson's "Love in Vain" is pretty spare as he recorded it. The Stones cover this classic very well indeed. Jagger has always been a credible blues singer (note his live "Ya Gotta Move"). The guitar work is simple and backs the vocals well; the simple rhythm backing makes sense for this song. Blues-y and convincing.
Then the paean to Albert DiSalvo, "Midnight Rambler." This is probably the best recording of this song ever produced by the Rolling Stones. The subject of the song, the Boston Strangler, makes this creepy--but also great rock and roll. The introduction is improvisational, with Jagger starting before the band. They recalibrate and this work begins. Guitars chunk out notes, Jagger plays the harmonica, the rhythm section is strong. There is an extended instrumental break that is delightful. Taylor and Richards play well off one another; Mick Jagger's harmonica work is Dylan-esque. Then there is the part of this song, with drum beat, where he whacks the stage with his belt (if this is the way he performed it as he did in two later concerts in Buffalo, NY that I saw), as we head toward the grisly denouement. The last words are those spoken by the Strangler himself, lending, again, a chilling edge to this song.
Then, to "Sympathy for the Devil," very effectively performed, as the Stones seem to (no matter how unlikely) blame everyone for the Kennedys' death ("Who killed the Kennedys; Well after all, it was you and me").
The concert album closes out with a leering and very rock and roll version of "Honky Tonk Women" (compare with the country version on the album). Finally, "Street Fighting Man," where Jagger bemoans the fact that all he can do is sing in a rock and roll band, rather than being a street fighting man, because "in sleepy London town," that's all he can do. This is a bookend piece with "Jumpin' Jack Flash," providing a symmetrical close to the concert.
So, to conclude, this is one of the most classic live concert recordings of the 1960s--and it still sounds good today. The Rolling Stones are much more polished performers now; the rawness then might be something they would want to try to recapture to some extent. . . .
Now, the addenda to the original. . . .
The new version includes the classic album. However, there are supplemental pieces here. One, a little booklet. Two, some additional tracks played by the Stones that were performed during the tour that were not included on the original version (as well as videos of these additional songs). Three, some accompanying artists' works, namely B. B. King and Ike and Tina Turner. Smoking stuff! A few words about these.
The DVD and CD covering additional material. . . . The DVD is a bit of fun because there are additional snippets of the group at work. Some of the extra songs not on the original. . . . There is a blues-y version of Robert Wilkins' "Prodigal Son." Spare--and this works well. Jagger singing and Richards on acoustic guitar. Raw music; it works well. Then Fred McDowell's "You Gotta Move." This did not work well on the Stones' album including it. This live version, though, does the song justice. Again, spare. Keith on acoustic guitar and Mick singing. It captures the blues essence of this song.
"Under My Thumb" features the whole band. A raw version of a raw song. . . . Then, cut up by intervening footage on the DVD, "I'm Free." This is one of my favorite early Stones' songs. It starts off a bit too understated for my tastes, but--in the end--it works pretty well. Finally, "Satisfaction." The familiar opening riff, Jagger begins his singing, her does his "dance." This seems to have a bit more energy than the other songs noted in the DVD (and CD). The guitar work is good; Watts' drumming is solid and provides animation to the song.
And the other performers? B. B. King has five songs here. His "Why I Sing the Blues" is well done. He starts off with fine guitar licks. Love the words:
"Everybody wants to know why I sing the blues," followed by his observation that he's "paid his dues." Nice version! Then, Ike and Tina Turner and their band perform several songs. Tina Turner made John Fogerty's "Proud Mary" her own, and she and the band do a fine job here. Lots of energy by the band and--especially--by Tina Turner herself.
I know that this version costs a fair amount, but--to me--it is worth the investment The booklet provides context, with the voice of observers from the time of this concert. The DVD shows the Stones live, giving one a sense of what the concert was like. The tracks recorded by King and the Turners are great.
The unreleased tracks are awesome. The BB King and Ike & Tina Turner disc is great. The bonus DVD is great too.
To me this is the Stones best live album. Later live albums to me seemed to get "Sloppy in the Seventies and Eighties".
I've seen the the Stones for the 89' Steel Wheels Tour and this year for the Zip Code Tour, both at Arrowhead Stadium. They were outstanding.
When the idea of a live album came to be, the Rolling Stones wanted the album to be a double LP. They wanted to not only include selections of songs from their set, they wanted to include their opening acts (BB King, Ike & Tina Turner) in the Double LP set, like a rock/r&b festival. However, after months of negotiations with the other artists' contract labels, the idea fell apart. But we still got the Greatest Rock and Roll Band releasing their greatest live album, Get Yer Ya Ya's Out!
I bought my first copy of GYYYO about 10 years ago. I've listened to it so much that I've probably replaced the copy about 3 or 4 times because of wearing it out. The last time I replaced it, was when Abcko re-released all the Stones cd's into SACD format. I was enjoying it until it got to Stray Cat Blues when all of the sudden, the intro was cut down from the original to one measure instead of two. Hey I love the Stones, maybe more like addicted. When that intro was cut in half, I was pissed! I'm glad to say that the 40th Anniversary has brought it back to full length. I was hoping that Sympathy for the Devil would also be restored to it's full live version, as the original LP version cut out the last verse, but was dissapointed to hear the original album version.
The 40th Ann. doesn't sound as it has been "remastered" greatly (in fact, it sounds just about the same), except when it comes to Street Fightin' Man. It sounds as if Keith's amp on the original release was set to 8, but on this remastered version it's set to friggin' 11! The tone is beautiful. The remastered version of Street Fightin' Man, with Keith's guitar turned up, makes the closing song that much stronger and rocking. Good call, Abcko.
Then we get to the Unreleased Bonus tracks. To me, after listening several hundred times over, GYYYO sounds too polished or practiced compared to the bonus tracks. The bonus tracks are raunchy. I've heard most of them on bootlegs, but the sound quality is far more superior on this release. Definately love the acoustic blues of Prodigal Son and You Got To Move (both are different versions than what's on the DVD). Keith is in fine form on Under My Thumb, bringing new life to the song making it more sleazy than the original. The medely into I'm Free flows nicely. I have heard bootlegs of Mick Taylor playing a much better lead-guitar role on that song at other venues though.
Now we get to Satisfaction (which is different than the dvd version). Why the Stones never released this version previously boggles the mind. I have over 200+ live bootlegs of the Rolling Stones. I often skip over Satisfaction as most of the hard-core fans have heard enough of it live. This version however, I would have paid the cost of the box set just for this song. Keith plays the main riff in a different octave, Jagger puts new passion into his vocals, and Mick Taylor shows that he is the "enhancement" player. He takes a great song, and makes it better with his lead guitar. His guitar playing on this song is spectacular. While he is playing the solo, listen to Keith play a slightly different rythym to the main riff and how little Mick adjusts his playing. The minute and a half after the last chorus of the main riff flies too fast as you hear Taylor playing an alternate but similar main riff with Richards playing the main riff anyway he can find how. I can't express how much I love this version.
As for the opening acts. I'm not a big fan of Ike & Tina Turner. They performed well though, I was unhappy however that Gimme Some Lovin' was only an instrumental. I love BB King, but I thought his set lacked passion. I've definately heard better from the King.
The DVD was interesting. Love the live shots of Prodigal Son and You Got To Move. I thought the album cover photo shoots were funny. The behind the scenes photage was ok, but would have loved to actually hear the conversation between Keith Richards and Jimi Hendrix. Under My Thumb was shot mostly with unrelated slow-motion video of an unrelated song. The Satisfaction video (different from cd version) was ok as parts of it showed how people were standing on their cushioned chairs, showing how much the people were getting into it. As far as the band is show though, you only see their rear ends, not the intricate fingering of Mick Taylor playing lead, not the slashing riffs of Keith Richards, mainly just the a## of Mick Jagger.
When rating this box set, I only rated the original release, and the 5 extras. Having the full intro of Stray Cat Blues was a huge plus, as was the amplified guitar of Keith on Street Fightin' Man. The Bonus Tracks were friggin' awesome (dear Rolling Stones: HINT: Release more soundboards you have!!!!!!), but I was still unhappy that Sympathy for the Devil is still edited. I would have given it a 5 if it weren't. I wanted to give it a 4 1/2 stars but amazon won't let me so I gave it a 4. Buy this re-release and you will definately be entertained, even if you have listened to this live album a few thousand times like myself!