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Pearl JamAudio CD
4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (297 customer reviews)

Price: $11.07 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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MP3 Music, 17 Songs, 2011 $9.99  
Audio CD, 1994 $8.79  
Audio CD, 1994 $11.07  
Vinyl, 2011 $25.13  
Audio Cassette, 1994 $9.99  
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There is a newer version of this title:
Vitalogy Expanded Edition (3 Bonus Tracks) Vitalogy Expanded Edition (3 Bonus Tracks) 4.3 out of 5 stars (297)
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In 1991, Pearl Jam's debut album, Ten, catapulted the little-known Seattle-based band into superstardom. Nine studio albums, hundreds of unique live performances and hundreds of official live concert bootleg releases later, the band continue to be critically acclaimed and commercially successful -- with over 60 million albums sold worldwide.

Over the past twenty years, the band has ... Read more in Amazon's Pearl Jam Store

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Frequently Bought Together

Vitalogy + Ten + Vs.
Price for all three: $23.83

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 6, 1994)
  • Original Release Date: December 6, 1994
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B000002AZ8
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (297 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #58,530 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Last Exit
2. Spin The Black Circle
3. Not For You
4. Tremor Christ
5. Nothingman
6. Whipping
7. Pry, To
8. Corduroy
9. Bugs
10. Satan's Bed
11. Better Man
12. Aye Davanita
13. Immortality
14. Hey Foxymophandlemama, That's Me

Editorial Reviews

Vitalogy reaffirms the Seattle quintet's status as the principled, proudly confused voice of a generation. On their third album, they've found their footing as a raw, forward-looking '90s rock act that fearlessly tackles the Biggest Questions. Lead track "Spin the Black Circle" celebrates the healing power of Eddie Vedder's LP collection, but it is overshadowed by such masterstrokes as "Immortality" (which can be read, right or wrong, as a reaction to Kurt Cobain's suicide), the Lennonesque "Tremor Christ" and a thrilling anthem for the pro-choice movement, "Whipping." --Jeff Bateman

Product Description

No Description Available
No Track Information Available
Media Type: CD
Street Release Date: 12/06/1994

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
52 of 55 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars An ambitious third album November 20, 2005
Format:Audio CD
4.5 Stars

A common complaint fans often have against their favorite band is that "the early stuff is great, but then they went commercial/sold out." No such complaint could ever be made against Pearl Jam. Quite the opposite; while Pearl Jam's early albums, most notably "Ten" (1991) and "Vs." (1993) were quite radio friendly, their music became more and more obscure and arty as the band went on. With the exception of the band's straight-forward fifth album "Yield," (1998) most of Pearl Jam's work from the mid-90s up has been far less assessable than their first two albums. In this sense, Pearl Jam are like the anti-sellouts. Not caring how well an album is perceived, the band has always had the integrity to follow its artistic vision.

In some respects, Pearl Jam's third album "Vitalogy" (1994) represents the end of an era. "Vitalogy" was the last Pearl Jam album to enjoy multi-platinum success and spawn numerous singles that dominated the radio. "Vitalogy" was sort of the last Pearl Jam album that "everybody" had to buy. While Pearl Jam's next two albums achieved platinum status, by the mid-to-late 90s, their reign at the top was over. While the faithful have stood by the band over the years, most of Pearl Jam's fickle audience that so loved "Ten" and "Vs.," moved on to Phish, Matchbox 20, and the Dave Mathews Band as the 90s progressed. In addition, 1994 was really the last year of the grunge era. While the Seattle movement had briefly brought authenticity back into rock in the early 90s, by 1995, with the likes of Bush and Seven Mary 3, it was back to corporate pap as usual, in the era known as post-grunge. In 1994, with the death of Cobain, in the eyes and ears of the fickle mainstream, grunge breathed its last breath.
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33 of 35 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Pearl Jam�s New Path November 20, 2002
Format:Audio CD
With the release of Vitalogy, Pearl Jam takes on a new direction toward obscurity. After the two extremely popular, rock anthem, grunge records, "Ten" and "Vs.," Eddie Vedder and company have made a rather impressive attempt at growing beyond the grunge roots that made them what they are today. This record is amazing, and main-stream enough. But, you can feel the winds of change coming in the new material.
There are some extremely strong songs on Vitalogy. The first single off the record, called "Spin the Black Circle" was rather punk-rock, very different than most Pearl Jam. The B-Side was the better of the two tracks on the single. "Tremor Christ" ended up being the bigger radio song in the long run, as the single did not do all that well. It was strange to see what they released as singles from the record. Next was "Not For You," a rock anthem, very Pearl Jam. It's B-Side is a non-album, improv track called "Outta My Mind." The final single released was a great song called "Immortality," Its B-Side, a cover of "Rearview Mirror" from "Vs.," by a band called "The Frogs."
The strange thing about the record is the songs that weren't released as singles. "Betterman," "Corduroy," and maybe even "Nothingman" were great songs that found their way the radio even without the backing of Epic Records. They are some of the strongest songs on the LP, they could have easily done better than they did with a little marketing.
Though, it does seem, that Pearl Jam does some of this to themselves. A band, troubled for some time, with internal shake-ups, squabbles, and an ongoing battle with Ticketmaster, seemed to be allergic to the limelight. This record came out in the middle of the aforementioned strife in the band's history.
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110 of 128 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The White Album of the 90s January 13, 2000
Format:Audio CD
Back in 1968, The Beatles released their double set called The Beatles, more commonly known as The White Album. Within those original album sleaves were four sides of brilliant and strange music. But there was also filler. Strange music. We're talking Revolution 9, Rocky Racoon, Why Don't We Do It In the Road, and several others.
In 1994, Pearl Jam released Vitalogy. Although different in sound, it was no different in content. On this album we had moments of sheer brilliance. Immortality, Corduary, Nothing Man, Spin the Black Circle, and Better Man really shone out. But we also have some strange cuts on this one. Privacy, Bugs, Aye Davinita, and Stupid Mop (listed as Hey Foxymophandlemama, That's Me on the back of the booklet). Then there were mediocra songs also.
This album has some brilliant moments. But it is, as Rolling Stone said, a wildely uneven and chaotic record. I grew up on Pearl Jam, my brother spinning Ten (and later vs.) into oblivion on his CD player as we went to private Christian school. Some of these songs on here are just unfit. pry, to is absoluetely stupid (if you play it backwards get Pete Townsend Saved My Life). Stupid Mop, clocking in at over seven minutes long, is a good 6 minutes and 15 seconds to long.
Sorry, the White Album is better. All the filler on that one had a purpose. And even the filler was listenable, and was cool. Plus, it was a double set. Not only that, it was The Beatles. And I can actually dig Revolution #9. Try as I might, I can't do that with Stupid Mop. Interesting lyrics though. Should have been released as an oddity track on some obscure single. Both are good, but The White Album is five stars. One thing about this is it didn't inspire any cult leaders/serial killers like its prentecessor did. But when its brilliant, its brilliant.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
great price fast shipping
Published 5 days ago by melani parker
4.0 out of 5 stars OK
Published 8 days ago by Marcos V. Migon
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
Great product
Published 14 days ago by Jon Golden
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
great album
Published 16 days ago by TommyDrama
5.0 out of 5 stars One of the greatest rock albums ever released
One of the greatest rock albums ever released, strong sound, lyrics,voice!
Published 21 days ago by YucaipaDan
5.0 out of 5 stars PJ is like PB and J
Eminem still got it. PJ is like PB and J.
Published 23 days ago by David Speaks
5.0 out of 5 stars Great Album
Love the vinyl sound..even the new blu-ray or CD's dont sound like this ..such a classic. I plan on expanding my record collection from what I inherited
Published 3 months ago by Susan B. Debski
4.0 out of 5 stars continuing their hot streak
After "Ten" and "Vs.," the band made this ambitious album. Most fans will tell you they like "Corduroy," "Not for You," or "Better Man. Read more
Published 3 months ago by wen2501
5.0 out of 5 stars Awesome!
This is arguably PJ's best album. I honestly don't think there is a bad song on this album. Would recommend this to anyone who is interested in this legendary band.
Published 6 months ago by Danny L. Wyatt
5.0 out of 5 stars Pearl Jam's piece of art, no doubt!!
When I heard Pearl Jam for the first time, I knew that it will my favorite band for ever! This album is amazing. Read more
Published 6 months ago by Gabriel Loli
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Topic From this Discussion
vitalogy is easily a masterpiece and possibly pj's best album. those...
I agree.
Jul 24, 2010 by Mr. Moist |  See all 4 posts
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