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Milk and Honey Original recording remastered

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Audio CD, Original recording remastered, October 5, 2010
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Song TitleArtist Time Price
listen  1. I'm Stepping Out (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 4:06$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  2. Sleepless Night (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 2:33$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  3. I Don't Wanna Face It (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 3:21$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  4. Don't Be Scared (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 2:44$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  5. Nobody Told Me (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 3:33$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  6. O'Sanity (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 1:05$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  7. Borrowed Time (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 4:29$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  8. Your Hands (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 3:03$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  9. (Forgive Me) My Little Flower Princess (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 2:27$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen10. Let Me Count The Ways (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 2:16$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen11. Grow Old With Me (2010 - Remaster)John Lennon 3:09$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen12. You're The One (2010 - Remaster)Yoko Ono 3:56$1.29  Buy MP3 

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Frequently Bought Together

Milk and Honey + Double Fantasy: Stripped Down + Walls And Bridges
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (October 5, 2010)
  • Original Release Date: 1984
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Capitol
  • ASIN: B003Y8YXHQ
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (53 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #38,081 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Editorial Reviews

Digitally remastered edition of this posthumous 1984 studio album from the Rock icon. Features 'Nobody Told Me', 'Borrowed Time', 'Grow Old With Me' and more.

Customer Reviews

"Grow Old With Me" will probably remind you of... "love is real, real is love".
B. E Jackson
He actually starts this album off witha BANG with Steppin out, and yes Yoko's songs are good too on this.
Richie Roefaro
I love this album "Milk and Honey" as well as the "Double Fantasy" comeback album.
S. Meadows

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

66 of 72 people found the following review helpful By Alan Caylow on March 17, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Thankfully back in print after being unavailable for several years, John Lennon & Yoko Ono's "Milk & Honey" album is a wonderful swan song for Lennon (although it certainly wasn't intended as such). Released in 1984, it comprises Lennon's leftover songs from the "Double Fantasy" sessions, some of them in unfinished form, as well as additional material from Yoko, with the album following the same call-and-response format of the couple's "Double Fantasy" disc. In some ways, "Milk & Honey" is actually better than the Grammy-winning "Double Fantasy" (as great an album as that one is), if for no other reason than Yoko's contributions are a LOT easier on the ears this time around. John's material on "Double Fantasy" is classic Lennon all the way, but apart from the very sweet "Yes I'm Your Angel," Yoko's tunes on "Double Fantasy" were very difficult to take, what with her screeching vocals and choppy delivery. Not so on "Milk & Honey." Her songs this time around are melodic & tuneful through and through, and even her singing here is quite tolerable (my favorite: "Let Me Count The Ways," which is very lovely). Her songs compliment John's material on this album very nicely. Although some of John's songs here sound unfinished (considering his amusing, joking vocals on a few tracks, probably not intended as the final versions), all of his songs are a great pleasure to listen to, including "I'm Stepping Out," "Nobody Told Me," "I Don't Wanna Face It," and "Borrowed Time." "Grow Old With Me," John's wedding song which is heard here in cassette demo form (the only existing recording of it), is a gorgeous song, one of Lennon's best.Read more ›
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18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Anyechka on July 23, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This seems to be one of those records that you either love or hate. It's sad, because the songs on here could have been so much better and so much more polished had John still been around to rerecord them, scrap certain songs altogether, or add new songs on to the album. Many of these songs sound more like unfinished music or demos (and admittedly "Grow Old with Me" was the last surviving demo John made of that song); John sounds like he was having a lot of fun recording some of these numbers, since he didn't realise they would be the final album cuts. Like the predecessor DF, this is also billed as a heartplay, with John and Yoko alternating songs (and John has the first song on both side one and side two), though since John was gone when this album was made and released, it's not a true heartplay like DF was. There you get a real sense of husband and wife singing and responding to one another's songs, and here most of the songs don't really sound like responses to anything. I also like Yoko's songs on DF better than on M&H, though on both albums her songs are very mainstream; no tape loops, screaming, breathing, constantly repeating one word over and over again, or long moments of silence.

My favourite songs on here are "Nobody Told Me" (which was a posthumous hit), "Borrowed Time" (very poignantly ironic), "Your Hands" (I love the fact that half of this song is in Japanese), "Let Me Count the Ways," "Grow Old with Me," and "You're the One." "Flower Princess" is the throwaway, but it's a fun throwaway at least.
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18 of 21 people found the following review helpful By "empty71" on October 23, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Foolish me -- I thought everyone took it for granted that Lennon was one of the great artists of the 20th century, and at the very least smart young people were willing to give the underrated Ono the benefit of the doubt. Whatever. Let it be said "Milk And Honey" has been out of print too long, and hooray to Capitol to reissuing this criminally neglected record, understandably overshadowed by its fraternal twin, "Double Fantasy." No, these songs aren't about Lennon and Ono singing to each other, as on "DF" -- not really. John's quirky numbers (complete with hysterical spoken asides) are about being a househusband (along the lines of DF's "Watching The Wheels) and the epiphanies that time between 1975 and 1980 brought, while Ono's are about the pain of being a widow.
Track by track:
1. I'm Stepping Out: The househusband escapes, after forced, repeated viewings of "Sesame Street." Charming beyond belief. Where's Sean's version...?
2. Sleepless Night: More proof Cyndi Lauper owes her career to Ono. Features the simultaneously risque and touching (I swear) line: "This brush must sell like crazy...There's a lot of lonely people out there you know."
3. I Don't Want To Face It: Killer riff, uproarious lead-in, and makes the acute observation: "You [I? -- ed] want to save humanity / But it's people you just can't stand." I hear you, John.
4. Don't Be Scared: Ono does dub reggae, taking a risk that pays off. In any other context, "It's better to love than never love at all," would be trite, here it takes on a sad, powerful life of its own.
5. Nobody Told Me -- As classic as the Shirelles "Mama Said," its obvious antecedent.
Read more ›
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Topic From this Discussion
Apple Records?
Everything John made is now put out by Capitol. The early 2000's remasters also bear the Capitol EMI logo.
Oct 20, 2010 by Brendan Chenowith |  See all 3 posts
An alternate "Nobody Told Me"?
There is an alternate version that I know of on disc 4 of the John Lennon Anthology box set. It might also be featured on Wonsaponatime ( an alternate spelling of Once Upon a Time that John used in one of his goofy stories), the highlights disc taken from anthology, although I'm not sure. That's... Read More
May 9, 2009 by John M. Kertis |  See all 2 posts
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