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Eternally Yours

August 25, 2009

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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: July 3, 2009
  • Release Date: July 3, 2009
  • Label: Parlophone UK
  • Copyright: 2009 Parlophone Records Ltd, a Warner Music Group Company
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 1:15:40
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B002K0TE8W
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #124,319 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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See all 11 customer reviews
So believe this is the Saints best album.
Alex R. Mcbride
Great songs, unique arrangements, and the willingness to toss in those horns made this a shocker when it first appeared (bought it in a bargain bin at the time!)
Roger G. Williams
One of the few seminal punk albums that still holds up when you're all grown up.
DJ Joe Sixpack

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

21 of 22 people found the following review helpful By "greymouser" on July 21, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Being Australian in the rock'n'roll circus entails that, save a few notable exceptions, you don't get credit for your music anywhere in the world, your homeland included. This means that if you happen to be a band that, in its original incarnation, put out three records that are absolute diamonds in the rough, you get summarily ignored by the musical apparatchiks and, over the years, only a few hardcore enthusiasts of great garage and punk get to sample the uncut pleasures you provided with the zeal of pursuers of the most illicit of substances.
The Saints are such an unheralded band. And Eternally Yours is one of those rare gems that only exceptional outfits are able to produce. What makes this album a classic is not that it was recorded almost 25 years ago, but that it sounds now as fresh as it undoubtedly did back then. It is, like the great records put forth by the Stones, the Real Kids, or the Ramones, timeless in essence. It wasn't created in response to rapidly changing trends instigated by corrupt multinationals, but out of the love for a style of music that could, can, or will never be eradicated: Rock & Roll. It was the product of the intelligent and sincere assimilation of whatever records Ed Kuepper and Chris Bailey happened to enjoy as music fans, not of mindless, inept, and/or interested aping at whatever sold the previous season.
Eternally Yours brings about a more developed songwriting approach, and a fuller, richer sound, than the preceding and definitive (I'm) Stranded, but without losing its spontaneity and raw energy. This is rawk in its purest form.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By ADic808173@aol.com on October 29, 1998
Format: Audio CD
I love the addition of the horn section in a couple of songs. Better song writing than the I'm Stranded album. A must for those who love that late 70's stuff like The Dictators "Bloodbrothers",Ramones"Rocket to Russia",Stranglers,Dickies,ETC.!!!!!Chris Bailey sounds like a punk version of Bob Dylan!!!I love it!
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By DJ Joe Sixpack HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on March 9, 2003
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
So, uh, if you thought the first Saint's album was cool, then check your pacemaker at the door before you put this one on the stereo. Ace bunny killer. An absolute classic of relentless and unceasingly catchy guitar rock. While the lyrics are comparatively highbrow, Chris Bailey's vocals are practically feral -- combined with Ed Kuepper's crushingly powerful guitars and a set of LOUD, LOUD speakers, and you've got a record to reckon with. At this point Bailey and Kuepper seem telepathically entwined; when they later had an inevitable falling out over artistic differences (or whatever...), the band went soft and postpunk, and while that stuff ain't bad, this record is amazing. One of the few seminal punk albums that still holds up when you're all grown up.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Roger G. Williams on March 29, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Just bought this on CD after almost 30 years of having it on vinyl. I was excited to see new photos and liners from Chris Bailey inside. But man, does Chris sell this one short! The way the notes are written make it seem like to him it's a distant memory that only partially succeeded.

I would call this one of the 3 or 4 LPs from that era that has held up repeatedly over time. It never gets old. The horns are absolutely killer and a shock to hear the 1st time. It ain't perfect, but the best LPs never are, are they? The vocals spit out, the "come on's" are too often and the guitar and horn don't perfectly synch, but the rush and excitably are completely intoxicating. Great songs, unique arrangements, and the willingness to toss in those horns made this a shocker when it first appeared (bought it in a bargain bin at the time!)

Like the best of Buzzcocks, Wire, Magazine, some Clash, this one holds up and will forever. Chris, you've continued making great music over andd over, but man, don't discount this one, it's fantastic!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By dfle3 on December 20, 2009
Format: Audio CD
Amazon lists this cd as having 25 tracks on it, but the version that I bought here in Australia has 27 tracks, but is very similar to the 25 track cd which is listed here. It cost me Au $10, I think...pretty cheap in any case. When I reviewed The Saints' debut album, I gave it 85/100 and thought it the most seminal of the punk pioneer's debuts. Having known and loved their song "Know your product" for years now, it's that song which made buying this cd 'do-able'...I took a chance that it would have other songs I'd like, and, well, I have been checking out the origins of punk recently, so why not buy it? Of the dozen or so punk/proto-punk albums that I've bought over the last few months, this is only the second one I am giving 5/5 too. The other was Stiff Little Fingers' debut, "Inflammable material". On first listen, I was leaning on giving this album 9/10, but on 2nd listen, I think it deserves full marks. First listen, the opening track especially, sounded like a sledgehammer...kind of what I imagine Iggy Pop's mix of "Raw power" might sound like. That's a bad thing...a sledgehammer with a pillow on tied to the end. I don't mind sledgehammer sounds, so long as it is nice and crisp and sharp. Anyway, on second listen, this impression of mine was not so pronounced. Why give this album 5/5? It's entirely listenable, from start to finish. It has the greatest punk song ever, in my opinion, with "Know your product" (Kurt Cobain has this song on his list of the top 50 records of all time, if my opinion doesn't carry much weight with you). It has great variety...tight, hard driving punk, along with quieter, accoustic songs. Nice variety, in other words. This album was released in May 1978 here in Australia, and in April 1978 in the UK. My cd features some liner notes.Read more ›
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