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Between 10th & 11th

19 customer reviews

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Audio CD, June 23, 1998
$44.62 $0.79

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Editorial Reviews


Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. I Don't Want To See The Sights
  2. Ignition
  3. Page One
  4. Tremelo Song
  5. The End Of Everything
  6. Subtitle
  7. Can't Even Be Bothered
  8. Weirdo
  9. Chewing Gum Weekend
  10. (No One) Not Even The Rain

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 23, 1998)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Beggars UK - Ada
  • ASIN: B000006NTU
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (19 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #442,895 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By kevinicus on August 26, 2004
Format: Audio CD
When The Charlatans first released this album I rushed to buy it, thinking it would be a natural continuation of their excellent debut, "Some Friendly". I could not have been more misguided. This album is a completely unique piece of work that has truly stood the test of time and stand by itself as an essential masterpiece of early 1990s modern rock. I had never heard anything like this album before or since. Although the band is reported to spurn this album as not being one of their favorites, I have to say that I think this is their finest work. Although I really enjoy the different direction they took following this album, which did not enjoy the commerical success of the first album, this album really changed me. It is intelligent, blatant, cruel, passionate, cutting edge and beyond all things it is absolute sonic bliss. The soundscapes created by the organs; the attention of the bass; the sweeping, spacey guitars; Tim Burgess's nonchalant yet retrospective vocals: all are timeless. In this album you will find songs that you identify with, yet you do not understand why. You will come to understand each one of them as part of a story, and that story maybe one for which you create for yourself, or it may be the story of the author. Whichever, this is an album that is meant to be heard alone, either whilst driving long distances, or in the solitude of one's home, or while you work, or study. It will make you think, it will make you yearn, it will inspire you, it will make you angry, and then happy, it will make you feel wonderment and then sadness. And most of all, it will all make perfect sense to you. If there ever was just one album I could take with me to a deserted island, or on a space flight to another galaxy, this would be it. A timeless classic that amazingly intersects love and emotion with the industrial "space age" we live in.
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16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By R. Janis on February 7, 2000
Format: Audio CD
I've rarely seen a positive review of this CD in the music press (even the band weren't happy with it apparently), but for me, it remains my favorite album of the 90s, possibly ever. Despite the band's terrific work since, I don't believe they, or anyone else, have matched this effort. For me, it's one of those special albums that affects you in the strongest way. From the opening of "I Don't Want To See The Sights" through the end of "No One...Not Even The Rain", "Between 10th and 11th" is first rate from start to finish, with a seamless, bass-heavy production by Flood. If I had to pick favorite tracks, I would have to choose "Ignition", "Page One", "Tremelo Song", "The End Of Everything", and "Chewing Gum Weekend". If I had to decide on only 10 discs to keep for life, this would definitely be one of them - it is that good. It's been eight years since I bought this CD, and I still get the chills from it. A classic.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By A. Klimas on January 30, 2004
Format: Audio CD
One of my rules when listening to a new band is waiting for their sophmore release before making an educated decision about their talent. Bands like Oasis, Coldplay, The Wonder Stuff, Sigur Ros, The Verve, and Suede have all blown me away with their sophmore releases. You can spend ten years toiling over the first record but the second one is where the pressure of a follow up comes in. With between 10th and 11th, The Charlatans proved that they were up to the challenge. with amazing songwriting and Flood's masterful production, The Charlatans produced a masterpiece that, so far, has been unmatched in their career. Every song just feels right and feels as though they belong together. This record also gave us some of The Charlatans most experimental tracks. The haunting melody of "Subtitle" and the abrupt mood of "(No One)Not Even The Rain" have proved to include a formula that, sadly, The Charlatans could not find again. If you are to purchase on album by this act I beg you to make this the one, you will not be disappointed. I heard a rumour some time ago that the members of the band hated this record which is why you don't hear much of it in concert and why it was ill-represented on the greatest hits cd. it always seems to me though that when an artist hates his work it turns out to be the work the public loves the most, hey guys, keep making records you hate.
Essential Tracks - Subtitle, Wierdo, (No One)Not Even The Rain, Page One
Downside - The single only track "Over Rising" would have been a welcome addition to this record.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Sakos on October 11, 2006
Format: Audio CD
My review title says it all about this album. Between 10th and 11th was the second album by the Charlatans and is usually the "forgotten" one, as it has no instantly recognizable singles on it, is not included in discussions of their best, and was slagged so badly by the brutal (and usually WRONG) UK music press that it's been largely overlooked and forgotten. Which is all incorrect, as this is a FANTASTIC album! Their first album, which is vastly overrated, is, in actuality, a mediocre album with a few stunning songs on it (Sproston Green, Then, The Only One I Know). Between 10th and 11th, however, is masterful!

The sound is much thicker and textured, perhaps more so than any other Charlatans album. It's fantastic, though, with Rob Collins' keyboards and Tim Burgess' hushed vocals really at the fore. The best songs on here (honestly,they're all great) are I Don't Want to See the Sights, Ignition, Tremelo Song, Can't Even Be Bothered, Weirdo, and Chewing Gum Weekend, but like I said, they're all awesome. And the segues between some songs is very effective and like a punch in the chest at times.

While I wouldn't get this album if I were starting to get into the Charlatans (for that you should get the self-titled, Tellin' Stories, and Up to Our Hips), this is essential for any fans of this great band!
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