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Draw the Line Original recording remastered

4.2 out of 5 stars 139 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Original recording remastered, September 7, 1993
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Editorial Reviews

Aerosmith ~ Draw The Line
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (September 7, 1993)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B0000029AU
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (139 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #61,482 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By G. A. Jones on May 10, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I was 16 when this album was originally released in the very cold winter of 1977. At the time there was no MTV, no videos, nothing. If you wanted to see a band you had to go see them live, if you were lucky enough. We didn't know the band was having major drug problems, we didn't care. We were much too caught up in our own adolescent crazyness. It is just too easy to speak in hindsight and criticize this album based on recent magazine articles or VH1 programs. The simple fact is this: This album kicked ass in 1977, and it kicks ass today. We played it to pieces. Instead of rating it on the personal problems that the band was having, rate it against the crap that has come out since.
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Format: Audio CD
When I hear all of the bad reviews for "Draw the Line" I completely diasagree with them. The title track is pure hard rock with an attitude and great guitar by Perry. "Kings and Queens" is brilliant and is also one of my favorite Aerosmith songs .Their remake of "Milk Cow Blues" is fantastic cover. Other songs like "Critical Mass" and "Sight for Sore Eyes" are great songs with Steve Tyler's voice screechin' through it all (except for Joe Perry's first vocal appearance in "Bright Light Fright" which isn't bad at all). The only song that sticks out as only "o.k." happens to be "The Hand that Feeds," but 8 out of 9 sure isn't bad. "Draw the Line" might not have been ground-breaking like the two Aerosmith albums before this, but it sure is entertaining!!
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A Kid's Review on August 10, 2002
Format: Audio CD
When I hear all of the bad reviews for "Draw the Line" I completely diasagree with them. Sure, it may not be on the same line (no pun intended) with "Toys in the Attic" or "Rocks," but this album doesn't deserve all of this bad hype I hear about it. The title track is pure hard rock with an attitude and great guitar by Perry. "Kings and Queens" is brilliant and is also one of my favorite Aerosmith songs (with a LIMITED FEW songs I like more). Their remake of "Milk Cow Blues" is fantastic and is my favorite cover Aerosmith has ever done ("Walkin' the Dog" and "I'm Down" are close though). Other songs like "Critical Mass" and "Sight for Sore Eyes" are great songs with Steve Tyler's voice screechin' through it all (except for Joe Perry's first vocal appearance in "Bright Light Fright" which isn't bad at all). The only song that sticks out as only "o.k." happens to be "The Hand that Feeds," but 8 out of 9 sure isn't bad. "Draw the Line" might not have been ground-breaking like the two Aerosmith albums before this, but it sure is entertaining!!
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Format: Audio CD
Originally released in 1977, as I remember the very day this lp came out. Not as outstanding as their landmark albums 'Toys In The Attic' or 'Rocks', but still a very much of decent effort. Tracks I dug the most were the opening title cut "Draw The Line", "Kings And Queens", the blues-like "Milk Cow Blues" and the late night FM radio (at that time anyway) "Sight For Sore Eyes". Nice to pull off the shelf and give a spin every now and again.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
When deciding whether to buy this album, I noticed that it didn't have any classic rock radio staples ala "Dream On", "Sweet Emotion", or "Back In The Saddle" to anchor it. I also saw many reviews that said this album is where the band's addictions began to make them lose focus. However, after reading about how the band members spent their spare time driving their Trans Ams, firing their guns, and partying non-stop during the recording of this album in the Summer of '77 in New York City, I had to hear for myself what the end product of such crazy recording sessions would sound like. I am really glad I gave "Draw the Line" a shot! This album is excellent! I love to blast "Get it Up" when I'm driving, killer guitar and powerful vocals on that one. I also love the punchy, tough-sounding "Sight For Sore Eyes". The songs "I Wanna Know Why" and "Draw the Line" are also fun, loud, driving songs in the mid-70s Aerosmith style. Moreover, even the experimental songs like the powerful, prog-rock-style "Kings and Queens", and the wild Replacements-sounding "Bright Light Fright" work well here in my opinion, and tie the album together, giving it some variety. The other songs, "Critical Mass", "Milk Cow Blues" and "The Hand That Feeds" are okay, certainly not bad. After finally discovering this album just a couple of months ago, I can easily say that "Draw the Line" is the last of 4 essential 70s Aerosmith albums (the others are "Rocks", "Toys in the Attic" and "Get Your Wings" - I own and love all of them btw). I've been blasting the "Draw the Line" album all summmer so far, very underrated and a lot of fun!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Aerosmith's "Draw The Line" is somewhat like the Rolling Stone's "Exile on Main St." (no, wait! Here me out!) in that its not an album with an abundance of hooks, but it IS an album with a tremendous sense of groove and flow and mood. The album works as an album better than it does as individual songs.

In that respect, it is probably not the best Aerosmith album to first buy as an introduction to the band (just listen to everyone in the world and buy "Rocks," it really truly is that good).

However, if you want something with fuzzy hazy guitars, an occasionally funky beat, and just a hypnotic groove from start to finish, this is a GREAT album. It may take a few listens to tell all the songs apart, but that goes the same way for "Exile on Main St." and everyone says that's a classic (it is!). The band really locks in tight on this one, and its a joy to listen to from start to finish. A great record for driving down the highway, and a great Aerosmith record all around.
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