- Sorry, this item is not available in
- Image not available
- To view this video download Flash Player
|Price:||$14.98 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details|
This album is just plain bad with only 2 decent songs on the whole CD.
The love song that opens the CD, "Life Short, Call Now," is as beautiful and plaintive a call for love as any poet has ever summoned.
All of you who have lambasted this CD would do well to read it thoroughly, and then sit back & think on it awhile.
Please listen to "Don't Tell Me There is No Mystery" and you will probably go into a trance like I did. Incredible song.Published 11 months ago by crafterlady
Bought this sometime ago but just getting around to reviewing it. I thought I had done it already.
Along with John Prine, Gordon Lightfoot and Jim Croce, Bruce Cockburn... Read more
This could be the one of the best albums Bruce Cockburn has made. It is Poignant, spiritually aware and profoundly moving. Read morePublished 13 months ago by DirkL
Like Richard Thompson (and until he finally went down another notch, Van Morrison), Bruce Cockburn has a startlingly deep well of songs, and their biggest sin may be that they are... Read morePublished 16 months ago by Robert Anthony
I love it!! it came much faster than I expected and in better condition than what was described.
I would definitely be a repeat customer, with confidence!
I'm not a big Bruce Cockburn fan. This CD marks the fourth one I've owned. I enjoy all of them, including this one. Read morePublished on October 3, 2011 by T. McCool
Bruce is over 60 now so I didn't bother buying this thinking that he is well past his "use by date". Read morePublished on April 4, 2011 by K. L. Miedema
This is a BC recording I missed upon its initial release, but I'm very happy to have recently picked this up. Read morePublished on June 26, 2009 by Bruce E. Hartley
This album certainly brings the same sort of jazz feel and political frustration that was so apparent in "Never Seen Everything". Some of the songs, i.e. Read morePublished on July 8, 2008 by Nathan Busman