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No More Tears Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered

4.6 out of 5 stars 155 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, April 2, 2002
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$19.77 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 3 left in stock. Sold by MEGA Media and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 2, 2002)
  • Original Release Date: 1991
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B000063DFS
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (155 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #102,337 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Amazon's Ozzy Osbourne Store

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
No More Tears(1991). Ozzy Osbourne's Ninth Album.
Around the time Grunge was ruling the charts with Nirvana's Nevermind and Pearl Jam's Ten, seemingly Washed-up Metal God Ozzy Osbourne broke on to the scene, releasing No More Tears, often regarded as one of his best albums, commercially and critically. After the single "Mama I'm Coming Home" claimed the #21 spot on the Billboard Top 40(Ozzy's only Top 40 hit!), No More Tears soon after rode up the charts, claiming a Top 10 spot, reaching #7, and soon after No More Tears was certified Platinum. Ozzy even earned a Grammy for "Best Metal Performance" for the song "I Don't Want To Change The World", and it is the only Grammy he ever received!To this day, the songs "No More Tears", "Mama I'm Coming Home", and "I Don't Want To Change The World" receive radio airplay quite often! Teaming up with Lemmy Kilstener of Motorhead, who wrote 4 of No More Tears tracks, future Alice In Chains Bassist Mike Inez, and the Rightful Heir To Randy Rhoads Throne, Zakk Wylde, No More Tears stands as one of Ozzy's strongest albums, and you can read on to find out why!
Track Reviews-
Mr. Tinkertrain- A song about child abuse, this stands as one of Ozzy's darkest! This songs starts off eerily, with a Music Box playing behind kid's shouts, but soon after Wylde's guitar sweeps in, and Ozzy's sarcastic vocals take center-stage. Wylde and Ozzy are in top-form here, and this is one of No More Tears best songs. The intermission is to die for here!
I Don't Want To Change The World- Wylde's sludgy riff defines the song, with Ozzy's searing vocals behind it making a perfect relationship. Wylde's bluesy solo is one of his best here! Straight-Up Metal Rocker!
Mama I'm Coming Home- Ozzy's best ballad!
Read more ›
1 Comment 22 of 23 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: Audio CD
This is the best Ozzy album. Ever. Superb lyrics (some of which were co-wrote with Lemmy), and brilliant, chunky riffs, replete with squeals. I Don't Wanna Change The World, Mama I'm Comin Home, Desire, Time After Time, Road to Nowhere - these are songs that clearly exert real meaning, for both Ozzy and for the listener. Listen to this album when you're going through hard times, you'll see what I mean.

I don't like Black Label Society much, nor Wylde's love of biker gangs and beards. But this is the album that answers why he is considered one of the greatest rock guitarists of all time.

Personally I find the production ok - it has dated quite a bit (but hasn't everything?) - You can hardly blame them for trying to make an album that catered to listeners tastes at the time.

(And to those people who say Ozzy went commercial here - what do you call 'The Osbournes'???).

In fact, this is not only Ozzy's best, but one of the greatest hard rock albums of all time.
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Format: Audio CD
Since Randy Rhoads died, all Ozzy albums seem to have had that specter of Randy hovering over them, and they just didn't live up to his work, no matter how good they are. I think that with No More Tears, Ozzy has reached a turning point. The opening track, Mr. Tinkertrain, is a 5:55 straight up rock song, and it's a hell of a tune. I Don't Want to Change the World is great, it's got a real live vibe, meaningful lyrics and he won a Grammy for it to boot. Ozzy showcases some of his versatility on the ballads Mama I'm Coming Home, and Road to Nowhere. The title track, at 7:23, is nothing short of epic, and is an excellent song.
I'll confess that the real reason I bought this album was the fact that on the Ozzman Cometh, No More Tears was edited, and that intrigued me. So I found out. But in the process I loved the album. This is an excellent addition to any Ozzy fans collection. Happy headbanging!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
To my ears Ozzy Osborne has made 3 classic metal albums in his long solo career. His first two "Blizzard Of Oz" and "Diary Of A Madman" in the early 80's secured his comeback from being kicked out of Black Sabbath. His later 80's albums were hit and miss, but 1991's "No More Tears" would prove to be one of the best of his career. Listening to this album again, most of it sounds really fresh 20 years later and not nearly as dated as some of it's peers. The album opens with one of Ozzy creepiest characters in "Mr. Tinkertrain" that features some great guitar from Zack Wylde and just enough keyboards to keep it interesting. The album spawned a bunch of tracks featured on rock radio at the time, all of them good, including "Mama I'm Coming Home", "No More Tears", and "Road To Nowhere". Elsewhere tracks like "I Don't Want To Change The World", "Hellraiser" (A Motorhead cover) and "A.V.H." help to round out the rest of the disc. Some criticize the use of outside songwriters on this one (Lemmy from Motorhead Co-wrote 4 tracks), but Ozzy has always collaborated, so to me it is not that big a deal. "Tears" is Ozzy's last truly great album in my opinion and still holds up really well today.
1 Comment 4 of 4 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: Audio CD
I'll never fully comprehend why it is that artists put out their best material - whether writing, music, films, art, poetry - during the most depressing times in their lives. ("No More Tears" was made when Ozzy was beset by legal and personal problems.)

It was interesting reading the note on the back of the remastered version (with the two extra tracks, "Don't Blame Me" and "Party With the Animals") that Ozzy "...plays this album all the time and I still think it sounds really good." I can't help but agree.

I popped this in the CD player and didn't realize the time until I looked at the playlist and saw it was nearing the end. I found myself singing aloud and just enjoying the rich sounds that came out of the CD. (I was also surprised to see that I remembered the words after all these years!)

I enjoyed "No More Tears" when it was first released in 1991 as a teenager and I enjoy it just as much today as a 30 year-old. Two particular tracks that haven't gotten as much attention as others that I really enjoy are "Hellraiser" and "A.V.H." Check them out.

Unfortunately, I tend to agree with a previous reviewer in that this was Ozzy's last really good album. This is chock full of strong, original material. His later works weren't up to par with "No More Tears" and "No Rest for the Wicked" and, in recent years, he's been living off the residual effect of his MTV reality series "The Osbournes." Through that, he became part of the Establishment with the same people who crucified and vilified him in the past now kissing his derriere (I'm so "old" I remember when I was labeled a "devil worshipper" in grade school for liking him. I'd bet those same people have jumped on his bandwagon today).

In any case, I'll always love Ozzy and cherish his contributions to music (and his love of my beloved Beatles).

Rock and roll forever! - Donna Di Giacomo
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Topic From this Discussion
differences between 1991 and 2002 versions?
Thankfully, it's untouched. It's remastered and has a couple of bonus tracks added, but no remixing or rerecording was done.

Blizzard of Ozz and Diary of a Madman were notoriously rerecorded, and Bark at the Moon was remixed with questionable results. However, all of the other 2002 Ozzy... Read More
Jul 1, 2010 by GizmoKSX |  See all 2 posts
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