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Red, White, & Crue Explicit Lyrics

110 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, February 1, 2005
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$48.99 $6.99

Editorial Reviews

There is no shortage of Motley Crue hits collections out there, but this one just might be the definitive. All the essentials are on disc one, which is generously crammed with choice cuts from the Aqua Net years, before Vince Neil outgrew the spandex and Tommy Lee found his true calling in amateur porn--from the sleek glam rock of "Too Fast For Love" and strip-club anthem "Girls, Girls, Girls" to the runny mascara ballad "Without You" and comedy hocus-pocus of "Shout at the Devil." Having just barely survived the '80s, the band gets inexplicably serious on the second half of the collection, delving into such utterly forgettable noise as "Planet Boom" and "Generation Swine." But there's no reason to fret--the compilation is merely doing its job and succeeds brilliantly in tracing the rise and fall of a band whose legacy is turning out to be far greater than anyone ever imagined. -- Aidin Vaziri

Disc: 1
1. Live Wire
2. Piece Of Your Action
3. Toast Of The Town
4. Too Fast For Love
5. Black Widow
6. Looks That Kill
7. Too Young To Fall In Love [remix]
8. Helter Skelter
9. Shout At The Devil
10. Smokin' In The Boys Room
See all 20 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Anarchy In The UK
2. Primal Scream
3. Home Sweet Home ['91 remix]
4. Hooligan's Holiday [Brown Nose Edit]
5. Misunderstood [Successful Format Version]
6. Planet Boom
7. Bittersuite
8. Afraid [Alternative Rave Mix]
9. Beauty
10. Generation Swine
See all 17 tracks on this disc

Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 1, 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Hip-O Records
  • ASIN: B00070QL7E
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (110 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #12,619 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

48 of 51 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Siegler TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on February 12, 2005
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
/me rolls eyes.. another band releases a greatest hits album. This is now the third such release by Motley Crue, following 1991's "Decade of Decadance" & 1998's "Greatest Hits". There was also 1999's "Supersonic & Demonic relics" album, which was a greatest hits (sort of) of a bunch of oddball songs scattered all over the place on soundtracks, bsides, etc.. Then there's the Music to Crash Your Car to box sets, so Motley has really been releasing their old material over and over again, as there's been only three actual new albums of material since the 1991 greatest hits albums (those being 94's brilliant yet underappreciated "Motley Crue", 97's mostly awful "Generation Swine", and 00's "New Tattoo", which was dreadful). So in the last 14 years, we have gotten 3 studio albums, 3 greatest hits albums, one live album (99's Entertainment or Death), and a box set. Not a lot of new output, and an awful lot of recycling of material.

What's my point in bringing all that up you might ask? It's that I feel that Red White & Crue might be the best of the group. Sure it was put together to have something that the "reunited" Crue can tour behind (although it's just Tommy Lee coming back, the rest were already there). However, if you don't have any Greatest Hits motley crue albums, this is probably worth it. Over time I had bought all of these albums, but as I sit here in 2005, the only actual Motley Crue album I still own is the one they did with John Corabi, I dumped all the rest of them, as I never listened to them. I'd want to hear the hits, and that's about it. So that's what this package is. It covers all their best hits from all their albums.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By R. Gorham on February 2, 2005
Format: Audio CD
THE BAND: Vince Neil (vocals), Mick Mars (guitar), Nikki Sixx (bass), Tommy Lee (drums). Home town: Los Angeles, CA.

THE DISCS: 37 songs on 2 discs. Digitally remastered sound. A nice tri-fold CD case with a 14-page booklet. The booklet includes a brief band retro by 'Rolling Stone' writer David Wild, band pictures, and song listings - including the year written and from which album the song came from). Disc 1 contains 20 songs ranging from 1982-89 ("Too Fast For Love" through "Dr. Feelgood"). Disc 2 contains 17 songs - covering all kinds of goodies - from bonus songs from previous "Greatest Hits" releases, as well as late era Crue albums from the 90's, as well as the ultra heavy "Motley Crue" album featuring Vince Neil's replacement for a year, John Corabi. If you dig deep, you'll see this collection is really an ode to Nikki Sixx - who is on 33 of the 37 song writing credits (Mick Mars is on 16, and perhaps appropriately Vince Neal on only 7 songs). There are 4 cover tunes ("Helter Skelter", "Smokin' In The Boys Room", "Anarchy In The UK", and "Street Fighting Man"), all but the latter were fairly successful. While most of the 90's era songs can't touch the tracks from the 80's, I feel the best songs from the late era Crue are well represented here. Footnote - Mick Mars is a severely underrated guitar wizard.

ALBUM REPRESENTATION: Too Fast For Love (4 songs), Shout At The Devil (4), Theater Of Pain (2), Girls, Girls, Girls (4), Dr. Feelgood (6), Decade of Decadence (2), Motley Crue w/John Corabi (2), Quaternary (2), Generation Swine (3), Greatest Hits (2), New Tattoo (2), Unreleased/New (4).

COMMENTS: The Crue represented 80'S "glam rock" at it's ultimate best. The Hollywood bad-boys ripped it up on stage as well as behind the scenes.
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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Richard K. Weems on January 11, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I feel odd even WRITING this review--even odder than I did when I picked up this CD set.

In short, I never liked Motley Crue in their heyday. When I was in high school, cranking up the Cramps or the Flesheaters on my Walkman, a friend of mine praised the Crue, while I thought they stunk. MTV didn't help either, rotating "Home Sweet Home" endlessly (and unfortuantely all of the hair rock power ballads to follow). While my friend Frank praised _Shout at the Devil_ and denied that there had ever been a band called Brownsville Station and insisted that "Smokin' in the Boys' Room" was an original Crue, I scoffed at his inferior musical tastes.

So why the hell would I even bother LOOKING at this collection? To tell you the truth, the omens came threefold--first, I got into Brides of Destruction. I saw the video for S.T.F.U. on Headbangers' Ball and loved it. When I got it, I found out that the outfit was lead by Nikki Sixx, and though it didn't make me like the album any less, I'd still grimace a bit and say to myself, "This band has a member of the Crue in it."

Then, when I went to see _Evil Dead: The Musical_, "Kickstart My Heart" was played during the intermission. Listening, I realized that this was one Crue song that I didn't mind so much when Frank forced some Crue on the turntable. In fact, I kind of liked it.

Last, this CD set was basically for free at a sale I came across at a CD store. Enough said--I figured that I could find at least two or three tracks that I liked.

But in listening to this collection, I've come to realize that the Crue was a band that suffered for its desire for fame. They can no doubt rock - "Kickstart My Heart" remains one of my favorites, and "Live Wire" is a juicy one.
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