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Get in Import


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Audio CD, Import, November 10, 1998
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 10, 1998)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Import [Generic]
  • ASIN: B00000G6OS
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,612,769 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Stay In The Sun
2. Lunch At Lassiters
3. I Would Fix You
4. 60's Bitch
5. 411(La La La)
6. Something's Gotta Give
7. Packed In
8. Rough Boys & Modern Girls
9. Hooray For Eveything
10. Run Me Over
11. And That's Why
12. Magnatron
13. Weeknights
14. Psychic Defence
15. 5 Am

Editorial Reviews

Japanese Version featuring Three Bonus Tracks: Backed In, Rough Boys and Modern Girls, and Hooray for Everything (Disco Christmas on the Dolls)(Medley)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on July 18, 1999
Format: Audio CD
What a difference between "At the Club" and this import-only follow-up! The girls (and guy drummer) embrace strings and synths this time, and the punk guitars and attitude are present only sporadically. The lyrics are infused with ambivalence and self-doubt; if the first album was in love with trashy fashion and public drunkenness, this is the hangover, the morning after regret. It should be pretentious and dull, yet it's actually quite moving and direct. This album confounded their record company and the record buying public alike, and the band broke up just two months after its release. But they left one of the most remarkable two-album legacies of any teenage band ever to stalk the planet.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By woburnmusicfan on March 5, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Kenickie's first album, "At the Club", was a an alternative music marvel, comparable to a kickier version of Elastica's first album. The follow-up "Get In", is a whole different beast, retro pop that sometimes seems to be channeling Abba and Bananarama. Single "Stay in the Sun" and "Magnatron" even have a disco beat. Drummer Pete Gofton (formerly known as Johnny X) co-produced the album, and the production is great, using an anything goes approach that's as likely to use strings, brass, vibes, and old-school synths as guitars. Lauren Laverne wrote and sings most of the songs. Her voice is thin but effective, and the backup vocal arrangements that support her are fantastic. My favorite song, "Run Me Over", has an amazing backing vocal melody over the chorus that shows up on a reverse tape loop at the end of the song. The lyrics are generally about damaged slacker girls and the damaged slacker boys they love, most notably on "I Would Fix You". There are also many references to drinking too much. On the ballad "And That's Why", Laverne sings with only a sparse orchestral backing to explain "and that's why no one wants you". Lead guitarist Marie DuSantiago contributes "Magnatron" and "5 AM", both backed by a pulsing synth (and on the latter by a looped ringing phone), and the cabaret number "Something's Got to Give". It's easy to see why "Get In" disappointed the fans of their rocking first album, with it's big change in direction, but this album has a LOT going for it for fans of melodic pop. It's a shame the band broke up after this album.

(1=poor 2=mediocre 3=pretty good 4=very good 5=phenomenal)
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By "kommakrash" on September 9, 2001
Format: Audio CD
ok. like the title says, this ain't no "at the club". there are absolutely no punky rave-up pop tunes on "get in". no "in your car", "come out tonite", or "classy". this is a pop album in the modern and general sense, meaning the songs are extremely melodic and have been slickly produced. this isn't too much of a bad. kenickie's main strength, if you ask me, were their superior songwriting skills, which are still here: "magnatron", "run me over", and "411" are as wonderful as anything from "at the club" (possibly better). however, it's not a very consistant album and a few of the tracks simply float by without doing much of anything. but for those who reveled in kenickie's gorgeous pop melodies (loud guitars or not), several songs on this album make it a must. the extremely poppy/slick sound may turn you off at first, but keep listening and you'll be rewarded with a few of the best pop songs '98 produced.
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