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  • Neil Young - Road Rock #1 (DVD Audio)
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Neil Young - Road Rock #1 (DVD Audio)


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Audio DVD, February 27, 2001
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Editorial Reviews

This is a DVD-Audio disc. It will only play on players with a DVD logo and will not play on a conventional CD player. Catalog 9-48036-9. There is a saw cut on the spine of the case. The case is a little worn. Also includes two full songs on DVD video - Fool For Your Love & Walk On from Red Rocks Live.

Product Details

  • DVD Audio (February 27, 2001)
  • Please Note: This is a DVD-Audio disc which is playable on most DVD players as well as all DVD-Audio players. Click here for additional information regarding compatibility.
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Reprise / Wea
  • ASIN: B000056BSO
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (34 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #413,565 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Past is prologue, so someone said. But the acoustic prologue to “Driftin’ Back,” the epic (and we mean epic, clocking in as it does at more the 27 gripping minutes) opening song of Neil Young & Crazy Horse’s inspired album Psychedelic Pill, sets the calendar at right now. This is an artist, ever in the moment, fully grounded, firmly rooted, renewing the ... Read more in Amazon's Neil Young Store

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Customer Reviews

Accuse him of many things, but Neil is anything but boring.
"marleyscott"
Just because Neil isn't being backed by his legendary band, Crazy Horse, doesn't make this a bad album.
John
He is one aging artist whom I can honestly say hasn't ever taken a misstep, musically.
Bruce Kendall

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

43 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Ron Frankl on December 6, 2000
Format: Audio CD
Neil Young is surely one of the most prolific rock artists of all time. "Road Rock Vol 1 - Family & Friends" is Young's second release of 2000, and it's a live recording, made during his 2000 tour. Unlike most of his other live recordings (there have been three official live albums in the last decade alone), this one does not feature his long-time collaborators, the primitive but effective Crazy Horse. Instead, Young is backed by Friends and Family, consisting of long-time friends like Ben Keith, Spooner Oldham, Jim Keltner and Duck Dunn, plus wife Pegi and sister Astrid on backing vocals. While its certainly not a bad CD, "Road Rock" will probably leave many Neil Young fans scratching their heads.
This single CD includes versions of "Cowgirl In The Sand" and "Tonight's the Night" that, while enjoyable, will not make anyone forget the previously issued live versions of either song. Its nice to have performances of "Walk On" and "Words," two `70's classics that Young has not previously revived. Also included is a cover of Bob Dylan's "All Along the Watchtower," on which the Pretender's Chrissie Hynde joins Young.
The problem with this release is that it doesn't really have anything to say. The musical arrangements and performances are solid but unexceptional; unlike Dylan or Springsteen, for example, Young doesn't seem interested in reinterpreting or reinventing his earlier triumphs to find new meaning. None of the other instrumentalists seem able to push or prod or wrestle with Young as the boys in Crazy Horse would. Complicating matters further is that neither Pegi Young or Astrid Young are accomplished singers, and their performances are somewhat less than professional.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Michel Aaij on December 28, 2000
Format: Audio CD
This album has received a lot of negative criticism, and unfortunately much of that (though not all of it) is warranted. Indeed, the sound is awful, and like others, I don't understand why an album has to sound this bad. We all know Young is a fantastic guitar player, and he must know that himself, so why does the guitar get drowned in a vague, hazy, echoy mist?
However, there are redeeming qualities. The version of "Cowgirl in the Sand" is good, but especially the bass (drum and guitar) sound terrible, as if they were recorded in cardboard box. Don't knock "Walk On" too quickly--it's meant to be a slightly happy tune, and I like this one. I am also very happy to now have a live version of "Peace of Mind"--it's a beautiful tune and it's well played. Crazy Horse couldn't have pulled this off: Keith and Oldham know where it's at. Neither old nor decrepit, the guys backing Young up know that there is more to rock 'n' roll than loud and fast.
Both the good and the bad on this album are evident on "All Along the Watchtower." Young pays his dues to Hendrix and Dylan on this one (he's played this before--I have a CD single at home somewhere with this song live) and his guitarplaying is brilliant. That is, I think it is, because it's hard to make out in the mix. I hope those who saw the tour heard it better; it must have been awesome.
In all, I have very mixed feelings about this album. It's by the man, so I got to buy it, and I must respect what he was trying to do, but I can't say I understand how this album came to sound the way it does. Perhaps Young can enlighten us.
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16 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Bruce Kendall VINE VOICE on October 31, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Wow. The opening track will blow the roof off your skull! Hello Cowgirls in the Sand? Cowgirls, can you hear me? What a consummate Rock entertainer! I became an ardent fan of his in the late sixties, having been priviledged to witness many of his shows live in San Francisco. He is one aging artist whom I can honestly say hasn't ever taken a misstep, musically. The guy will no doubt be rockin the ears off of fellow ghosts in the grave.
This live CD his best concert version yet. He was so "on" that evening, and his band was so tight, I can honestly say there are very few live albums to equal this. Little Feet comes close, but for sheer rock power, this man has no equal. This CD conjures up visions of Neil circa 1972, Winterland, fuzz-box, Bo-Diddely, looking, square guitar blaring at warp speed, dancers in the audience, including yours truly, gyrating frenziedly on the floorbaords. Light show, Stobes, Glitter Ball...oh those were the days!!
BEK
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By P Magnum HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on May 8, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Just three years after the lackluster Year Of The Horse, Neil Young released another live set, Road Rock, Vol. 1. The record is another good, but not great live set. There are some great tracks including the mammoth 18 minute opening track "Cowgirl In The Sand". The song, even at its tremendous length, does not seem drawn out or over extended. "Words" is a great old chestnut from Harvest and is a treat as is "all Along The Watchtower" which is a duet with The Pretenders leader Chrissie Hynde. The rest of the album is okay.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By John on July 6, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Just because Neil isn't being backed by his legendary band, Crazy Horse, doesn't make this a bad album. Yes, it's not like it's predecessor when it comes to live albums (Rust Never Sleeps, Live Rust, Weld) but it goes in the same category as "Unplugged".

Neil has some prominent names performing with him for this tour which include Spooner Oldham on piano, Donald "Duck" Dunn on the bass, and Neil's longtime friend and musician, Ben Kieth on guitar. He is also accomponied by his wife, Pegi, and his half sister Astrid.

This isn't supposed to be a hard-rocking set. It's a toned-down yet equally impressive live album. It includes live rarities (except for Tonight's the Night) with excellent versions of "Cowgirl in the Sand" (first live appearance on an album since the acoustic version found on CSN&Y's Four Way Street), "Words" (my personal favorite) and a peaceful version of "Peace of Mind". All in all, it's a decent album filled with rarely played songs and played with "Friends and Relatives"

I would only recommend this for the "die-hard" fans - because it's not really a good introductory point, instead I'd go with Live Rust, or Weld - then weave your way into something softer, like this.
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