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This Note's for You CD


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Audio CD, CD, October 25, 1990
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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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Product Details

  • Audio CD (October 25, 1990)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Reprise Records
  • ASIN: B000002LE5
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #29,736 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. This Notes For You (Live Version) - Neil Young & The Bluenotes
2. This Notes For You (Edit Of Live Version) - Neil Young & The Bluenotes
3. This Notes For You (LP Version) - Neil Young & The Bluenotes

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Amazon.com

One might assume the first album Neil Young put out upon his return to Reprise Records in 1988 after a misbegotten stint with Geffen would signal a comeback for the temporarily misplaced singer-songwriter. Actually, This Note's for You's successor, 1989's Freedom, is Young's late-'80s hallmark release. This one's the last in a series of titles from Young in the most capricious phase of a fickle career. Here he's on an Albert Collins kick, tackling blues-based tunes backed by his short-lived, horn-powered Blue Notes. While the anti-endorsement title track kicked up some dust at the time, the 10-song collection is weighed down by undistinguished, one-note workouts like "Ten Men Working," "Married Man," and "Sunny Inside" (the titles pretty much sum up the songs). Thankfully, Young returned to his own shade of blue after this curious bar-band one-off. --Steven Stolder

Customer Reviews

In fact, for me, this is one of his most listenable albums.
Richard Boardman
Here, Neil keeps his comical, lyrical edge like on the title track: "This Note's for You" where he tells people "Ain't singin' for Miller, Ain't singin' for Bud."
Mark Dylan
It is strong, lyrically and musically, strikes out in a different direction and quite honestly it has bite!
Junglies

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Dan Swan on February 25, 2000
Format: Audio CD
"This Notes for you" was largely overlooked when it was released. Much was the same for other releases from this period in Neil's career; such as "Life", "Landing on Water",and "Everybody's Rockin'. For these three records Neil was in the process of getting out of his creatively constricting contract with Geffen Records. "This Notes For you" was his return to his original label "Reprise". Many had written him off; but for those of us who knew Neil; this was a triumph. Never one to become stuck in a rut, Neil came in screemin'. "Ten Men Workiin'" opens with a vengeance. A heavey guitar and blasting horns prepare the listener for what awaits. The title cut is one of Neil's many "ANTHEM" songs, and was accompanied by a music video that was quickly banned from MTV. It portrayed many famous look-a-likes, selling their souls for various products. "Coupe de Ville" must be one of Neil's finest moments. Smooth as silk; this song transports you. He creates an audio painting of love and pathos rare in modern music. This song contains an absolutely beautiful guitar solo. Neil shows how LESS is so much MORE. It may be what he doesn't play that makes this perticular solo so completely satisfying. "Life in the City" is brass infused rock at it's finest. Big, brash, and makes your feet dance. "Twilight" is another brilliant ballad which puts guitar and horns together in a way that I've never heard before, and with amazing results. This disc has some of Neil's most adventures work to date. Check out "Lucky Thirteen" to hear some "Live" work from this "BIG" band. If you like "BIG" music, you'll love "This Notes for You". Neil's only record with that "Big Band" sound, and one where the whole band shines. Think of it as a quick bend in the road towrads "Ragged Glory". Enjoy the ride!
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Shopper on June 29, 2011
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This listing thru Amazon shows only 3 tracks...
Track Listings
1. This Notes For You (Live Version)
2. This Notes For You (Edit Of Live Version)
3. This Notes For You (LP Version)

The CD you order/receive will be the 10 track listings...

1- Ten Men Working (LP Version)
2- This Note's For You (LP Version)
3- Coupe de Ville (LP Version)
4- Life In The City (LP Version)
5- Twilight (LP Version)
6- Married Man (LP Version)
7- Sunny Inside (LP Version)
8- Can't Believe Your Lyin ' (LP Version)
9- Hey Hey (LP Version)
10-One Thing (LP Version)

The Music is good. R&B section is top-drawer....Neil's R&B experiment concludes w/a successful record.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By John Alapick on May 31, 2003
Format: Audio CD
This Note's For You is one of Neil Young's best albums even if it didn't sell. This is the last of Young's experimental albums before he went back to his formula of making either largely acoustic albums or noisier but still very good albums with Crazy Horse. This is great rhythm and blues with an outstanding horn section. The title track is the best known track and it's Neil at his best as he attacks corporate sponsorship while the horn section responds after each line. The rhythm section of Rick (the bass player) Rosas and Chad Cromwell lay down a killer groove throughout the album. Other great R&B tracks include "Ten Men Workin'", "Life In The City", "Sunny Inside", and "Hey, Hey." But for all the great R&B, it's the moodier tracks that are the strongest. "Coupe De Ville", "Can't Believe Your Lyin'" and "One Thing" are very strong with "Coupe De Ville" being one of the best tracks Neil has ever recorded. Albums after this like Freedom and Harvest Moon would bring him back in the spotlight but This Note's For You is more consistent than both of them.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By P Magnum HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on May 7, 2001
Format: Audio CD
After the wretched Life, Neil Young bounced back strong with the blues-based, horn driven, This Note's For You. The album has a nice loose feel and the songs, which in most cases are built around extended riffs, have a strong punch. Mr. Young is in fine form and the horns section wraps nicely around some blistering guitar work. The title track contains some scathing lyrics about the commercialization of rock music and the video won an MTV video award are Video of The Year despite being banned from the station. "Life In The City", "Coupe De Ville", "Married Man" and "Sunny Inside" are all good songs, but "Ten Men Workin'" is the standout track on the album. The album has a catchy as hell horn riff and some nifty guitar playing. This Note's For You marked Mr. Young's return to the Reprise label and it marked a turn back towards greatness.
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Junglies VINE VOICE on March 17, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Listening to this album on the eve of a new Neil Young album, the last to be defined as a worthy successor to Harvest, it is hard to believe that the same artist who produced Silver and Gold could also produce an album like This Note's for You.
Others have already stressed the development of this album given the albums made around this time due to his difficulties with that other record label. Suffice it to say that they may be indicative of Neil's songwriting ability to produce such material, but they do not detract from this album being a tour de force.
The first few bars of ten men workin' set out the tenor for this album. A bluesy album with horns added is one of the strengths of this album. Not only does the format express his feelings but it allows him the opportunity to play those inimitable Neil Young solos but to do so in a song setting. There is a strong fit here between the horns, organ and guitar which reinforce each other and help emphasise the cynicism of the lyrics.
Particularly poignant is the title track which shows Young striking out at the music business and it's bed partners of big business. Remaining true to his principles in refusing sponsorship for tours, Young paints other artists in a harsh light of selling out their original ideals.
Again, listening to this album so soon after the performances at the Superbowl and the Olympics by our stars, it is easy to see why people like Neil Young should feel this way.
While the album typifies Neil Young in many ways, there seems to be much more bitterness in it that in most Neil albums.
Neil Young is one of those rare peformers who writes across a wide area of subjects. One minute a love song, another a piece of social commentary but do not expect the usual conclusions.
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