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Blizzard of Ozz Extra tracks


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Audio CD, Extra tracks, April 2, 2002
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Blizzard Of Ozz/Diary of a Madman EPK

Biography

Blizzard of Ozz and Diary of a Madman are landmark albums that took metal in a new direction in the early 1980's, inspiring whole new generations of rock bands and fans. "Crazy Train," the first single from Blizzard of Ozz, has become one of Ozzy's musical signatures, a perennial on the rock playlists and as part of Ozzy’s live performances.

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 2, 2002)
  • Original Release Date: 1981
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B000063DFT
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (441 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #137,447 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. I Don't Know
2. Crazy Train
3. Goodbye To Romance
4. Dee
5. Suicide Solution
6. Mr. Crowley
7. No Bone Movies
8. Revelation (Mother Earth)
9. Steal Away (The Night)
10. You Lookin' At Me Lookin' At You

Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com

Blizzard of Ozz, the first solo effort by the former lead singer of Black Sabbath, became a classic, due in large part to Osbourne's partnership with the late Randy Rhoads. The most immediately recognizable song is "Crazy Train," whose distinctive riff has made it a staple of rock radio. "Mr. Crowley" and "Suicide Solution" generated considerable controversy, which is equivalent to good press when it comes to heavy metal. Other strong tracks include "Revelation (Mother Earth)" and the opening song, "I Don't Know." This 2001 reissue includes the bonus tracks "You Lookin' at Me Looking You." While even heavy-metal listeners haven't always taken Osbourne seriously, his influence on the genre has been considerable. Blizzard of Ozz demonstrates why Ozzy commands lasting respect. Following a spat between band members, the parts played originally by bassist Bob Daisley and drummer Lee Kerslake have been recorded over. --Genevieve Williams

Product Description

Enhanced remastered pressing of the 1980 debut solo album from the former Black Sabbath vocalist. 10 tracks including 'Crazy Train'.

Customer Reviews

Randy Rhoads's solos are amazing.
Alex Parkansky
Whatever moneys they might want in royalties, Ozzy should just pay up and give us what was before, not this re-doctored crap.
Octavius
Get the original album, the 1990 cd or the 1995 remastered cd.
Heavy Metal

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

537 of 549 people found the following review helpful By D. O'Malley on April 9, 2002
Format: Audio CD
I recently heard that two of my all-time favorite albums, Ozzy Osbourne's "Blizzard of Ozz" and "Diary of a Madman," had undergone a 24-bit remastering process, and were to be re-released on CD. I couldn't wait to check them out, and I purchased them the moment they became available.
The first clue that something was wrong came while I was leafing through the booklet for "Blizzard." The old back cover photo of Ozzy on stage with guitarist Randy Rhoads, bassist (and lyricist) Bob Daisley, and drummer Lee Kerslake had been doctored so that only Ozzy was now visible. Strange, I thought.
Then I sat down to listen. My first reaction to "Blizzard" was that the drumming sounded sloppier than I remembered. Skipping from track to track, I noticed some things were sounding very different, and that the album seemed to have not only been remastered, but had been completely remixed from the original multi-track tapes.
Giving the liner notes a closer look, I discoved that all of the bass and drum tracks for both albums have been re-recorded by current Ozzy sidemen Robert Trujillo and Mike Bordin, respectively.
I'm not kidding.
At this point I began to get pretty upset. The bass and drum tracks have been re-recorded in such a way as to mimic the original sound of the albums, but it doesn't work: Trujillo's bass is actually noticeably out-of-tune on a couple of numbers, and Bordin's drumming never matches the feel of the original tracks. Of course, "Blizzard of Ozz" was a somewhat lo-fi album to begin with. What about "Diary of a Madman," the album I've long characterized as the "Sgt. Pepper" of Heavy Metal?
In my opinion, "Diary" has been ruined. From the opening drum triplets of "Over the Mountain" everything is wrong, wrong, wrong.
Read more ›
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222 of 230 people found the following review helpful By David V. Shook on April 2, 2002
Format: Audio CD
This is NOT a re-master repeat NOT a re-master!!! Parts of this edition have been RE-RECORDED!! I will start by showing you the re-issue information as printed in the booklet of this CD which I boughtat Best Buy in Winston-Salem, NC.
Reissue Information
Performed By:
Ozzy Osbourne: Lead Vocals/Harmony Vocals
Randy Rhoads: All Guitars
Robert Trujillo: Bass Guitar
Mike Bordin: Drums/Percussion/Timpani Drums/Gongs.
Mastered st Sterling Sound By Chris Athens
Danny Saber: Tubular Bells
Mark Lennon: Background Vocals
John Shanks: Background Vocals on "Steal Away (The Night)"
Bass, Drums, Percussion, Timpani Drums, Gongs and background vocals Re-recorded by Thom Panunzio and Herman Villacota Remixed by Thom Panunzio and Herman Villacota. Remastered by Stephen Marcussen at Marcussen Mastering
Before the reissue information the booklet says this
Original Album Produced and Performed by
Ozzy Osbourne: Lead Vocals/Harmony Vocals
Randy Rhoads: All Guitars
Bob Daisley: Bass Guitar/Harmony Vocals/Gongs
Lee Kerslake: Drums/Percussion/Tubular Bells/Timpani Drums.
As you can see alot of this cd IS NOT FROM THE ORIGINAL MASTER TAPES as previously advertiesed. Beware that the outside of the new CD does not tell you that parts were re-recorded. In part 2 of my review I will post and comment on the track listing of Blizzard of Ozz 2002 "New" Master Edition.
Part 2
I Don't Know- From what I can tell the bass is louder than the 95 remaster and the tone matches pretty well. Robert and Mike do a good job mimicing the original recording.
Crazy Train-This is were everything starts to go wrong!!! The bass is toned way differently from the original and you notice it right away!
Read more ›
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111 of 117 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 10, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Ozzy has managed, in a single stroke, to ruin two classic albums, trash his artistic integrity, and destroy the legacy of his late guitarist, Randy Rhodes. Blizzard of Ozz and Diary of a Madman are seminal recordings, but these reissues have re-recorded drum and bass tracks, and are therefore NOT the remasters that Epic and Ozzy have advertised. And that these abominations should have been produced because of a royalty dispute with the original bassist and drummer reeks of Sharon Obourne's petulance. That Ozzy would let Randy's memory be soiled like this floors me. If you do not already own the 1995 remasters of these albums, then you better get them quick. They may be the last available original versions of these two that we'll ever see. Bottom line on the new reissues, absolute garbage!
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36 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Jesse Nelson on October 8, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Yoko Ono multiplied by a thousand? Meet Sharon Osbourne. Was the TV show amusing? Sure, make Ozzy the Al Bundy of heavy metal music. What comes next? Removing drum and bass tracks so you don't have to pay the original musicians? A new low and a new lame. Sharon Osbourne pulling the plug on Iron Maiden during the Ozzfest, or staging hecklers? May Eddie sodomize Sharon in hell, where she'll assuredly be headed. She's turned Ozzy into a joke. Tell her to take all these "reissues" and stuff them. By the way, the Ultimate Sin album still exists, no matter how much you try to ignore it, Sharon. What, was Ozzy coked out and cheating on you then, so you want to bury that material, or is it simply you want to stiff a whole other set of musicians?
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30th anniversary editions of Blizzard Of Ozz & Diary Of A Madman...
Is this information legit? The 2002 'remasters' were a disappointment.
Jul 5, 2010 by Nathan Martin |  See all 5 posts
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