Nuclear Furniture

November 25, 2008 | Format: MP3

$9.99
Song Title
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Popularity  
30
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4:11
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4:22
30
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4:07
30
4
3:51
30
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4:25
30
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2:57
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3:23
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3:53
30
9
3:38
30
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3:22
30
11
4:38

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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: November 25, 2008
  • Release Date: November 25, 2008
  • Label: Grunt
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 42:47
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001L2F8LW
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #99,971 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 20, 2002
Format: Audio CD
I've bought everything JA/JS ever recorded and this is my favorite. It's totally pop metal, but not so completely sold-out that the Jefferson needed to be removed. Actually it's Paul Kantner's last album with the group. "No way out", "Laying it on the Line" were both big hits, and rightly so, and stand up today. However, the best songs on the album are "Rose goes to yale" and "Champion", seemingly parts 2 and 3 from "Freedom at Point Zero's" "lightnight rose". Get it, enjoy and shut it. It's the best.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Enigma Jumper on September 12, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I look at the release of this album by Jefferson Starship in a similar light that I do the mid to late 80's releases by Black Sabbath. Two bands names who garnered so much attention and respect for a particular style and sound in the late 60's and early 70's that when it came time for the band to update their sound and the name remains the same, traditional fans get unruly. I think the album before this called "Modern Times" already had some leanings towards the type of radio-friendly pop rock that makes it's first headstrong and front-to-back appearance on this album. This same group of musicians (mostly anyway) would later cancel the "Jefferson" in their name and become known as just "Starship". This name is synonimous with tunes like "We Built This City", "Sara" and "Nothing's Gonna Stop Us Now" to those of us who grew up listening to 80's rock. This album, the last one under the old monnicker is filled with the same great style of 80's pop rock music that the later 80's releases were! Only trouble is, some of us never knew about it until later on, because of the band's two name stereotyping (that would be me!). When I finally discovered this record, it was like a dream! I always loved the efforts of the Starship projects like "Knee Deep In Hoopla" and "Love Among The Cannibals" and to find that this was the same style was amazing and wonderful! In fact, other than "It's Not Enough" from the "Love Among The Cannibals" LP, "No Way Out" from "Nuclear Furniture" just might be my favorite (Jefferson) Starship song of all time! Forget the reviews of this album that mention the music as "simplistic" and "thrown together" and talking about them "selling-out" . Music is a funny thing, and times change.Read more ›
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By The Jolly Roger on June 10, 2005
Format: Audio CD
,One of the finest albums from the 80's indeed from both musical and sound engineering aspect.I have it on vinyl and was thrilled to see it in cd format.The collaboration between

Slick and Thomas was magical.Favorite cuts,"No Way Out",Layin it on the Line",Sorry Me Sorry You",Magician,The entire works is truly a piece of art.Highly underated.I loved "Freedom at Point Zero" but this one really takes the cake...A definite must Have!
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By B. P. Vidrine on May 4, 2005
Format: Audio CD
There are so many great songs on here from Mickey Thomas and Grace Slick that it's not funny. At least four great songs which never made it to a greatest hits collection are: "Shining in the Moonlight" by Mickey Thomas, "Sorry Me, Sorry You", by Thomas and Slick, "Live and Let Live" by Thomas and Slick, and "Magician" by Slick. The vocals and synthesizers are awesome on here. A real 80's gem. This cd is very rare and very hard to find.
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9 of 12 people found the following review helpful By C. Barrett on August 27, 2005
Format: Audio CD
The Peter Wolf who worked with JS on this CD is NOT the same guy from the J. Geils Band. Come on people, haven't you figured that out already? It's only been 21 years since this came out.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By ScottE on November 26, 2011
Format: Audio CD
"Nuclear Furniture" #28 (1984).
8th and final album by the Jefferson Starship. Paul Kantner would leave the band after it's release. Saw these guys in concert in '84, they did a great job, everybody wanted to talk with Grace Slick after the show. This album was a little better than "WOC". We start off with the rocking' "Layin' It On The Line" #66 hot 100 and #38 MSR, and the pop of "No Way Out" #23 hot 100, the technoish"Sorry Me, Sorry You", the electric "Connection", the fun "Rose Goes To Yale" (a little back story about Jodie Foster at the time). The Grace Slick tune "Magician", which would of fit perfectly on her solo album "Software". The mid-tempo "Assassin", Grace's intense "Showdown" and Kantner's uplifting "Champion". A nice comeback after the sluggish "Winds Of Change'. They would come out with a new album in 1985, under the name "Starship".
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Robert R. Josef on November 17, 2008
Format: Audio CD
For better or worse, the Jefferson Airplane/Starship were democratic bands, giving room for a lot of band members to have their say in songwriting. When everyone was more or less on the same page, fans would get diverse yet cohesive albums such as "Surrealstic Pillow", "Volunteers", "Dragonfly" or "Freedom at Point Zero". When they weren't, however, you ended up with disjointed works like "Spitfire" or the disastrous "Bark."

This album, the eighth from the Starship, is somewhere in the middle. By this time, the band had four separate factions of songwriters: rhythm guitarist/vocalist Paul Kantner's sci-fi/fantasy visions; singer Grace Slick, solo or with outsiders; bassist/keyboardist Pete Sears, providing music to his wife Jeanette's lyrics; and the pair-up of singer Mickey Thomas and lead guitarist Craig Chaquico.

This could have been very messy, but the band made the smart decision to bring back producer Ron Nevison, who had worked on the group's first two albums with Thomas as well as Grace's most recent solo album, "Software". Nevison also brought along Grace's songwriting partner from that album, Austrian keyboardist Peter Wolf.

Wolf provided most of the keyboard parts and arrangements to the album, which results in a signficant change in the JS sound. On "Freedom at Point Zero" and "Modern Times", Nevison let the guitars dominate, with keyboards in a support role. Here, Wolf's synthesizers are on an equal footing with the guitars in the mix. Combining this with new drummer Donny Baldwin's more basic rhythms and some drum machines, we have a slicker, more "80's" sound from the group.

That's not all bad, because it lends a coherence that might have otherwise been missing from the album. For instance, even so, the Searses' songs are all over the place.
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