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CPR


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Audio CD, June 23, 1998
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$35.90 + $3.99 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Skoobz Books.

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CPR + Live at The Wiltern
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Track Listings : 1. Morrison. 2. That House . 3. One For Every Moment. 4. At The Edge. 5. Somebody Else's Town. 6. Rusty And Blue. 7. Somehow She Knew. 8. Little Blind Fish. 9. Yesterday's Child. 10. It's All Coming Back To Me Now. 11. Time Is The Final Currency.

Review

[Crosby, Pevar, and Raymond] write tuneful adult folk-pop ... Crosby's voice remains a gorgeous miracle. -- Entertainment Weekly

1. Morrison
2. That House
3. One For Every Moment
4. At The Edge
5. Somebody Else's Town
6. Rusty And Blue
7. Somehow She Knew
8. Little Blind Fish
9. Yesterday's Child
10. It's All Coming Back To Me Now
11. Time Is The Final Currency

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 23, 1998)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Samson Music
  • ASIN: B000007OT7
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (52 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #92,268 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

The lyrics are moving and so is the music.
Martin
I've been playing this records over and over for the last month or so and it is great!
michielo@pcdynamics.nl
There is something very powerful going on here, and it's all good stuff.
Brimpls

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Lee Armstrong HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on March 10, 2003
Format: Audio CD
I arrived a bit late to this party. I recall seeing this CD in a used CD bin, picking it up because of the interesting cover, not really knowing what it was, and putting it back. Fast forward to 2003 when I read an article that mentions David Crosby's new band. Wow! What a great disc. It opens with the tribute to the Doors' Jim Morrison who lived and was buried in Paris. "I have seen that movie & it wasn't like that; he was mad & lonely & blind as a bat," Crosby sings with the pulsating groove the band lays down; this is my favorite track, essential listening. David's lyric on "That House" matches the band's melody and vocal harmonies on this slow dreamy track. "One for Every Moment" is a romantic rock-tango. David's vocals have that soft forlorn quality on "At the Edge." David's son James Raymond lays down adequate lead vocals on "Somebody Else's Town" as Leland Sklar's bass pulses with urgency. Jeff Pevar's electric lead has a blues tinge on "Rusty & Blue." David wrote "Somehow She Knew" with Craig Doerge, "It's what you do with a thing you can't handle, a picture you just can't frame." "Little Blind Fish" is a bouncy toe tapper while "Yesterday's Child" features James Raymond's piano on a pensive piece. The rocker "It's All Coming Back to Me Now" sounds like an answer to "If I Could Only Remember My Name." The CD concludes with "Time is the Final Currency," a wispy cosmic spacetrack. CPR is excellent music any David Crosby fan will consider essential. Enjoy!
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on December 7, 1999
Format: Audio CD
I just cannot get over this CD--the best thing Croz has done since "If I Could Only Remember My Name", which was almost 30 years ago! His new-found son James Raymond's jazz sensibilities and fantastic piano and composition skills shine brightly, as does Jeff Pevar's smokin' original guitar work. Bottom line: The songs are fresh and catchy, the vocal harmonies brilliant, and the musicianship and production are top-notch; this recording leaves you with a warm'n'fuzzy feeling all over! It's kind of like the best CSN music, but mixed with something more adventurous, possibly akin to Steely Dan. A glorious fusion with no weak spots. Buy it!
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Brad Ouellette on December 18, 2002
Format: Audio CD
I remember David Crosby remarking on Vh1's "BEHIND THE MUSIC" that CPR was the finest or some of the finest music he has ever made" (words to that effect. I remember thinking "Whoa David, better than my beloved CSN??") David was correct. CPR is the finest music he has ever made, in my opinion. From the shimmering harmonies, to the jazzy chords and rythms to that unmistakeable Crosby tone...this album is landmark for the poetic songsmith and his compadres. Often times a father/son project will be less than great, and people stumble across it out of curosity. This is NOT a typical "uh we should do an album, you're my kid" kind of thing NOT AT ALL. The great thing about this album is not only David Crosby in fine forum but his son James is a gifted pianist and songwriter, and sings very well. Like his dad, he writes soulful tunes in that haunting Crosby sound complete with "open" tuning. Jeff PeVar is a fiery, biting guitarist who adds alot of soul in his writing and playing. Furthermore, their is NO FILLER on this album. Every song is dynamic, each song BELONGS. It's a record you'll play again and again.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on May 4, 1999
Format: Audio CD
This CD really surprised me. I have been a loyal CSN fan for most of my life and David has always been my favorite. I was almost disappointed when I heard he was recording with a new band. I thought, "how could he?" Well, this is the best music David Crosby has ever recorded. The happiness he has found in his "new life" beams from these songs in vivid color. CPR is fresh, beautiful music. An impressive collection of well written songs. It just sounds great. I liked it so much, that I picked up CPR live at Cuesta College and CPR live at the Wiltern (from CPR web site). Live at the Wiltern includes an absolutely fantastic new twist on "Long Time Gone". CSN fans have got to hear this!
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By michael d. bado on May 3, 2003
Format: Audio CD
After the unjust failing of CSN's "After the Storm" -- (and the subsequent dropping from Atlantic Records), many CSN fans held their collective breaths. "What's next?", they wondered.
The answer was CPR. While the sheer talent of CPR probably scared many CSN fans into thinking there would not be another album or tour by the three beloved gunslingers of the "Cowboy Movie", life would prove otherwise.
The fear, however, could've been real. In reality, CPR was (and is) possibly better than CSN since 1977. The debut, "CPR" proved that with a nail that was a deeper than any coffin could bear.
On June 23, 1998, David Crosby released "CPR", and set the musical world (those in the "know")on its collective ear. In some ways forgotten, "The Cros" was remembered again. His album, somewhere between the Dead, Steely Dan and CSN, was the best thing many had heard in a long time. And for good reason, too!
"CPR" is an album that only builds in its majesty. The second "side" is better than the first. Not often does one see that.
Kicking off with the "hold on tight" strength of "Morrison" that he showed off on numerous talk shows, Crosby only gains strength with the indescribable strength of "That House". The lyrics of "That House" hit many homes -- drugs? abuse? insecurity? all of them? Crosby is back!
The second half of the first side brings "Rusty And Blue". While many die-hards loved this song on Daivd's solo live LP "It's All Coming Back To Me Now ..." (Atlantic 1994), this song rewards the faithful in its studio birth. It's powerful ... and more ... in its studio incarnation.
As with Paul McCartney and his hired bunch of henchmen, Wings, David tries to allow his band the opportunity to shine. Only in these moments does this album falter.
Read more ›
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