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  • Into The Light
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Into The Light


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Audio CD, November 21, 2000
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 21, 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Dragonshead
  • ASIN: B000053UDN
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (36 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #102,422 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Into The Light
2. River Song
3. She Give Me...
4. Don't You Cry
5. Love Is Blind
6. Slave
7. Cry For Love
8. Living On Love
9. Midnight Blue
10. Too Many Tears
11. Don't Lie To Me
12. Wherever You May Go

Editorial Reviews

Latest from the legendary voice of Whitesnake and Deep Purple. 'Into The Light' blends rock, soul, and blues into an album that Coverdale describes as, 'the most complete record I've ever made. You can hear every cigarette I've smoked, every drink I've ha

Customer Reviews

For David Coverdale fans, this CD is a must purchase.
Donald R. Wilk
The song is toned down with a accoustic guitar & a string section, & it works best this way.
Rumbeard The Pirate
Coverdale's voice as on the rest of this album sound the best it's ever benn period.
"lalohalen"

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 18 people found the following review helpful By C. Clark on January 7, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Into The Light is just the album many have been waiting for, the return of one of rock's finest singers, whose career in America has suffered the past ten years owing to the decline of the genre in general. Here he puts out an album with a wonderful array of styles, the diversity of which has not been seen since his late '70s solo albums. If one only knows him from late '80s Whitesnake, be prepared for a surprise. Track by track:
1. Into the Light--a brief, moody instrumental which leads the listener into believing this will be just a metal album. Coverdale plays guitar on this track!
2. River Song--a great tune for fans of Hendrix/Trower-style guitar (Coverdale even mentions the "Bridge of Sighs.") If there are any complaints, it is that it meanders a bit, but the singer is in top voice.
3. She Give Me--this one sounds like a mixture of many different Coverdale/Page songs, especially "Pride and Joy" and "Feelin' Hot." The beginning sounds like some old blues 78 record! A lot of good fun.
4. Don't You Cry--a wonderful, almost Motown soulish ballad. The slide guitar motif gets into your veins instantly.
5. Love Is Blind--my personal favorite tune on the album at the moment, an acoustic ballad with straightforward lyrics about learning to love again. This one deserves a lot of airplay but of course will not get it.
6. Slave--somewhat like Coverdale/Page meets Whitesnake, this one is slow and hard.
7. Cry For Love--an uptempo, Rolling Stones tune with great harmonica playing and good Coverdale harmonies. The feel is loose and casual but rocking.
8. Living On Love--the most Zeppelin like track on the album, one which many '80s fans may like. The vocals are strong, matching the guitar riffs pound for pound.
9.
Read more ›
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Donald R. Wilk on October 5, 2000
Format: Audio CD
Any melodic rock music fan should love this CD. Why? For soulful vocals delivered by a great singer who goes up & down the scale, but in the context of melodic, romantic compositions with a great supporting band, please consider checking out this CD. For David Coverdale fans, this CD is a must purchase. The 25+ year rock veteran still possesses a powerful voice and great vocal range. DC always puts out a quality product and this release is no exception. There is a wonderful combination of power ballads, bluesy rock tunes, hard rockers and acoustic ballads all loaded with great composition, musicianship and production quality. While I thoroughly enjoyed the entire CD, my song favorites here are Love Is Blind, Slave and Wherever You May Go. I have already listened to this CD four times in its entirety, and each time I notice some other intricate detail that underlines the depth of this work and the effort put into it. For those music fans who are unfamiliar with David Coverdale, this is your opportunity to discover why many of us treasure his work. He is the flag bearer of the hard rock romantic.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Bete Noire on November 5, 2000
Format: Audio CD
The new Coverdale album will not be a disappointment to those who are familiar with his older work,e.g.,his first two post-Purple solo albums,and the very early Whitesnake albums,up to 1980's 'Ready and Willing'.If you've heard talk about his voice losing some of its gold,put all that to rest;Coverdale's vocal performance on this album will simply blow you away.His back-up band ids very tight,featuring the guitar talents of Earl Slick(David Bowie,Dirty White Boy)and Doug Bossi,who complement each other extremely well,while Marco Mendoza handles bass duties.David Coverdale's new album is a mixture of 'Restless Heart' and 'Coverdale /Page' in appearance only:a few listens will reveal the underlying genius and the freshness of this album,and those who really appreciate his phenomenal talent will realize that this is in many ways the crown of his musical career both as a vocalist and a composer.The songs featured,whithout going into much detail,can easily be classics-he managed to stay with the times while retaining the integrity of his vision.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By "marcio@frm.org.br" on July 14, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Well, I grew up loving the voice of Coverdale. I wish I had his pipes! I like particularly his early stuff, with Purple and old rock n roll Whitesnake. His glam metal era of the mid to late eighties was... well, glam metal with a great singer to counterbalance the sheer silliness of the material. I still don't know why Coverdale copied Robert Plant so much during those years. He made a lot of money, but many people got to know him as just another Zepp-clone. So, after the alt-rock-dominated nineties, what can David do? Albuns for his old and still faithful audience. Well-played hard rock and ballads, many ballads. Perhaps too much ballads in this Into the LIght album. "Love is Blind" is a winner and "Wherever you may go", as unashamedly romantic as it is, sounds genuine (the old rocker seems to have settled down, at last), but the other 3 or 4 ballads might sound like an excess even for a "Soldier of Fortune" and "Blindman" fan like myself. Maybe thats because the Into the Light material, lacking the epic suffering and search for happiness of his previous material, sounds just mellow, without any emotional edge. OK, the man is happy and the voice is still great, but "Dont you cry" and the weak version of "Too many tears" are just banal. And what about the rock n roll? The good news are that "River Song" is one of the finest stuff David has ever written. Guitar-wise is a fitting tribute to Hendrix and David sings with a wonderful combination of restraint and deep emotion. IMHO, the best song since his 1977 Northwinds album. "SHe gives me" is interesting, and sounds like a Coverdale-Page song. The guitars are more honest and rock-a-rolling in this album than in the glam hits of the '80s.Read more ›
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