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Ted Nugent Extra tracks, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered


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Audio CD, Extra tracks, Original recording reissued, June 22, 1999
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After surpassing 6000 concerts in 2008, Ted is currently invading the USA on his, "Trample the Weak, Hurdle the Dead" summer tour 2010, visit WWW.TEDNUGENT.COM for more info. The incomparable guitar genius & firebreathing intensity of TED NUGENT have carved him a permanent place among the legends of rock. Hailing from Detroit, the guitarist's prodigious talents, ... Read more in Amazon's Ted Nugent Store

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 22, 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B00000JBEE
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (62 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #89,041 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Stranglehold
2. Stormtroopin'
3. Hey Baby
4. Just What The Doctor Ordered
5. Snakeskin Cowboys
6. Motor City Madhouse
7. Where Have You Been All My Life
8. You Make Me Feel Right At Home
9. Queen Of The Forest
10. Stormtroopin' (Live)
11. Just What The Doctor Ordered (Live)
12. Motor City Madhouse (Live)
13. Magic Party (Outtake)

Editorial Reviews

No Description Available
No Track Information Available
Media Type: CD
Artist: NUGENT,TED
Title: TED NUGENT
Street Release Date: 06/22/1999
Domestic
Genre: ROCK/POP

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
5 star
46
4 star
9
3 star
3
2 star
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1 star
4
See all 62 customer reviews
Ted is a wild man and I love this Album..
Bubba
Featuring one of Nugent's best and best known songs "Stranglehold", this album rocks from start to finish.
Gitters
The only problem with this album is that it is so good that I dont like any of his other albums at all.
bubbula

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

35 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Mark H. on October 10, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Ted Nugent's first solo album defines what was great about mid-'70's hard rock, commercial yet not altogether radio friendly
songs that still stand up today. This was the first Ted CD I bought after listening "Great Gonzos" for the last ten years. I knew a record which already contained "Stranglehold", "Doctor" and "Madhouse" would have other killer songs and I wasn't disappointed. "Stormtroopin'", "Hey Baby", "Snakeskin Cowboys", and "Queen of the Forest" also push this album into classic status. I love the combination of Ted's obnoxious guitar and Derek St. Holmes' struttin' vocals. I think St. Holmes was a very underated singer and his contributions to this LP have helped me enjoy it even more. The fact that Ted only sings one line in "Stranglehood" and solo vocal on "Madhouse" was another pleasant surprise. It's too bad the two of them couldn't continue in the same vein after Ted asserted his dominance over all aspects of his music including his sometimes ridiculous singing voice. As far as the extras on this CD reissue go, like many other reissues of classic albums(see also Judas Priest),....who needs them! "Magic Party" [stinks] and the three live tracks are all on "Double Live Gonzo", so why bother? Just give me the nine tracks from the original 1975 release and that's all I need from Terrible Teddy's classic Epic debut.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Alfredo Sanz Hervas on April 27, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I love this album for several reasons. The tracks are very diverse. I like Stranglehold, Motor City Madhouse and Hey Baby, but I'm sure you'll disagree with me, because there are songs for all the tastes. In any case, this is rock'n'roll at its best: nice guitar riffs and solos, a good singer and interesting songs. As a guitarist, I've always liked the clean and dense sound of Ted's guitar... He is not a conventional rocker: his solos (listen to Stranglehold!) have a special lyricism and emotion not found with other guitar heroes. He's much better than many. He knows the meaning of silence and space in music, which is especially uncommon to many rock'n'roll guitarists... It's a pity he didn't have the ability to keep together a permanent band around him...The extra tracks in this CD show that Ted really could play live at the same standard as in the studio. I also like a later album called 'Weekend Warriors', although it's not usually ranked among his best by other people.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By bubbula on December 22, 2009
Format: Audio CD
When I first heard this, I didnt like every song but really liked the ones I did like. I now love all of them equally as I realize this music was carved out of a different time in America that will never happen again.

The only problem with this album is that it is so good that I dont like any of his other albums at all. If somebody doesnt at least tap their foot to Stormtroopin' you can bet they are brain dead.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Clark Paull on May 24, 2001
Format: Audio CD
From top to bottom, this album has to rank right up there with BTO's "Not Fragile" as one of the most consistent and entertaining that hard rock had to offer in the 1970's. The first Nugent album to feature vocalist Derek St. Holmes, "Ted Nugent" was a comeback of sorts for Nugent after years of paying dues with seminal thud rock/psychedelic warriors The Amboy Dukes. Although this release features all of the guitar wizardry and histrionics we've come to expect from Nugent (and despite what you think of his politics, let's face it: the guy knows his way around a fretboard) on "Stranglehold," "Just What The Doctor Ordered," and "Snakeskin Cowboys," he also shows a flair for swing on "Hey Baby," which was later covered by blues diva Koko Taylor. Contains probably the best description of my hometown of Detroit in "Motor City Madhouse": "Such a healthy place for the boys and girls/It's the murder capital of the world." What's starting to worry me is that although I've never picked up a gun or bow in my life, I find myself agreeing with most of what he says, and there's something weirdly charming about his maniacal desire to kill every deer in North America. One of the best albums from the decade that helped to define heavy metal.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Morton on September 13, 2003
Format: Audio CD
The Motor City Madman is one of the best guitar player of all time, and his is a collection of songs from his first 7 albums. All the songs are some what good but I would only recomend this to big Nugent fans, because the albums are a lot better then this, but if you are a really big Nug fan then you must get this. But I personaly would recomend getting his first albums Ted Nugent, Cat Scratch Fever, and Scream Dream because on those albums the band really shines. This isnt that band either though. But I would not recomend this.
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on June 29, 2001
Format: Audio CD
This CD is his first and best ever. In the first song, Stranglehold, Ted's guitar playing is beyond belief. Other great songs included on this album are Stormtroopin', Just What the Doctor Ordered and Snakeskin Cowboys. The extra tracks include live versions of Stormtroopin', Just What the Dr. Ordered and Motor City Mad House. Also live is Magic Party, which I didn't care for much, but one song out a whole album is not bad! Do yourself a favor...take a trip back to the 70's and buy this CD.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Paul G. Sundling on September 23, 2009
Format: Audio CD
I got this album as part of a two album set called X2:Ted Nugent/Cat Scratch Fever and it was way better than Catch Scratch Fever part of the set. If you're a big fan, look for the set to see if it's a better deal than buying this album alone. Originally released in 1975, this version has 2 live tracks that are amusing. In the beginning of a live track he's like thank you thank you and he does the same exact greet in one of the 2 live tracks on Cat Scratch Fever. What I found refreshing was the unedited nature of the albums, especially Cat Scratch Fever where he mentions P*ssy twice and other synonyms. Of course, if you're offended by such things, why are you listening to Nugent?!

The singer himself is an interesting personality, being something of a conservative unlike most rockers. You can read the story on Wikipedia. He is very into hunting and archery and has a very active public life. It's amazing how many times he's been on reality TV.

"Strangehold" is easily my favorite track on the album, followed by "Hey babe" and "Where Have You Been All My Life". In "Where Have You Been All My Life", he's like where have you been all my life? I'm looking for a wife. My favorite line in the song is "all you naked women running round in my head". He definitely seems a little preoccupied with sex, but what male isn't. The three biggest compelling things in life are wine, women and song, or in modern time, sex, drugs and rock n' roll. So he's combining 2 of them, although the singer has personally taken a big stance again the wine/drugs part of the equation.
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