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  • OK Computer [SPECIAL COLLECTOR'S EDITION- 2 CDs + DVD]
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OK Computer [SPECIAL COLLECTOR'S EDITION- 2 CDs + DVD] Collector's Edition, Limited Edition


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Audio CD, Collector's Edition, Limited Edition, March 24, 2009
$37.88 $20.99

Editorial Reviews

"Special Collectors Edition" in deluxe, lift-top box packaging, includes both audio discs and adds a DVD with a variety of promotional music videos, TV performances and filmed concert performances, as well as a series of postcards.

Disc: 1
1. Airbag
2. Paranoid Android
3. Subterranean Homesick Alien
4. Exit Music (For A Film)
5. Let Down
6. Karma Police
See all 12 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Polyethylene (Parts 1 & 2) [Paranoid Android]
2. Pearly* [Paranoid Android]
3. A Reminder [Paranoid Android]
4. Melatonin [Paranoid Android]
5. Meeting In The Aisle [Karma Police]
6. Lull [Karma Police]
See all 15 tracks on this disc
Disc: 3
1. Paranoid Android [Promo Video]
2. Karma Police [Promo Video]
3. No Surprises [Promo Video]
4. Paranoid Android [Later With Jools Holland (05/31/97)]
5. No Surprises [Later With Jools Holland (05/31/97)]
6. Airbag [Later With Jools Holland (05/31/97)]

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 24, 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 3
  • Format: Collector's Edition, Limited Edition
  • Label: Capitol
  • ASIN: B001PPF130
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2,225 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #152,882 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

661 of 745 people found the following review helpful By Andrew J. Staudt on October 12, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Previously, while browsing through the reviews, I noticed a common theme in the suprising amount of negative responses this album has gotten. The reviewers who wrote them seemed for some reason angry at the fact that so many people enjoy this album. I was appalled by the number of people who seemed to have no respect for other people's opinions. The thought that all the people are "just faking" liking the album to seem cool and hip is just absurd. They seem to be infuriated that many people seem to genuinly like something that they do not, and failing to realize that opinions are subjective, are drawn to the rash conclusion that everyone else is wrong, stupid, or "faking it". These people need to realize that it is ok not to like an album that many other people like. Please don't critisize others for their opinions, even if they differ from your own, for it is the exact nature of our free will that allows us to have differing thoughts and feelings when interpreting art, or anything for that matter. Without this gift, we would be nothing but mindless robots, without the freedom of choice or individual thought.
That being said, OK Computer is one of my favorite albums. Each track on the album has the ability of conjering up different emotions, and by the end, the emotional wirlwind leaves me dizzy. The album's central theme of encountering genuin beauty in our world of technology, yet being unable to shake a certain feeling of unease, comes across perfectly. It's funny that the people who are angered by this album may be the people it was really geared towards. It attempts to send the message that you don't have to be compliant all the time: treasure your individuality, don't let anyone take it away from you.
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61 of 68 people found the following review helpful By TheL1brarian on September 24, 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I just received my 2 CD/DVD package and can definitively say that there is no remixing or remastering of Radiohead's OK Computer album. This is not like Pearl Jam's reissue of Ten where there was both a remastering of the original audio, and remixing for an alternate listening experience. This is not like the recently released (and fantastic) Beatles stereo and mono remasters.

The music files for OK Computer are exactly the same as the existing OK Computer CD. Anyone saying "they hear a difference" is incorrect, or at least the effect is psycho-acoustic and not grounded in reality.

I have ripped the files directly onto my Mac (aiff, not compressed MP3 or AAC) and the file sizes are identical from the old CD to this one, down to the bit. I've also used the newest version of Soundtrack Pro on the Mac (part of the Logic Studio suite) to compare the waveform and frequency charts/graphs of the songs on both CDs. They are identical, same exact peaks and valleys, same volume, same frequency response. There is not even a volume difference as happens so often with "re-releases", where they just increase the volume on the newer CD. These files are identical in every way to the original CD. So if you're hoping to hear a new/improved/cleaner/different/etc. version of OK Computer, this is not what you'll get. You will get the exact same OK Computer songs you already own. To EMI/Parlophone's credit, they aren't even trying to pretend like it's a new mix/master, as the original 1997 copyright dates are on the OK Computer CD. No indication whatsoever of a newer mix or master made in 2008/9 at least on the OK Computer CD.
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42 of 46 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on October 28, 2000
Format: Audio CD
Can it really be 7 years and three albums since I began college and adopted "Creep" as my personal anthem of alienation? Forget Thom Yorke; that song was about ME, damnit-LOL! I heard it and projected my own angst and depression onto the lyrics.
However, I have to admit that, following the success of "Creep", I didn't pay much attention to Radiohead. "The Bends" came and went, and the only song I liked from that record was "High and Dry".
Then came 1997 and "Ok Computer". Rave reviews and the standout singles "Karma Police" and "No Surprises" piqued my curiosity, which finally got the better of me when I finally went out and bought the album. Upon first listen, I was far from impressed. Aside from the aforementioned singles, I liked "Subterranean Homesick Alien" on the level that one likes any old radio single (i.e., it was catchy, and caused me to hit repeat on my CD player several times). But the rest of the album seemed, somehow, unreachable.
Fast forward a few months later, when I popped OKC into my CD player again, and listened to it from start to finish for the first time since I bought it. Where before, I found the jolting guitar at the start of "Airbag" disconcerting, I now took comfort in it. Suddenly, I was able to see the epic beauty of "Paranoid Android". "Subterranean Homesick Alien" became more than just another radio song; I finally heard and understood the simultaneous tranquility and desperation in its lyrics (Yorke makes alien abduction sound like quite the sublime experience). "Exit (Music For A Film)" and "Let Down" proved exquisite in both their pain and their majesty. And, on "Lucky" and "The Tourist" I found songs in which I could literally lose myself.
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Not sure I see the point
Collectors, fans, people who like special and limited editions. People with money who want to exchange it for this.
Mar 21, 2009 by istoba |  See all 3 posts
Anyone else hate Led Zepplin?
Kesley sucks!
Mar 16, 2009 by Write On!!! |  See all 14 posts
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