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Out of Our Heads (US Version) Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered

4.4 out of 5 stars 111 customer reviews

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This one misses a golden opportunity by not including "Get Off of My Cloud" ("Just 'cause you feel so good, d'ya have to drive me out of my head?"), but that's about the only mistake it makes. In the few months since the release of Now!, the Stones' sound had grown harder; even a ballad like O.V. Wright's "That's How Strong My Love Is" attains a rumble that'll make you think a big truck is driving by your house. When Jagger drawled, "Buzz a while," in the middle of the group's debut the year before, he probably had no idea what his boys were soon to make of that command: "The Last Time," "The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man," "Satisfaction." --Rickey Wright
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 27, 2002)
  • Remastered ed. edition
  • Original Release Date: 1965
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
  • Label: ABKCO
  • ASIN: B00006AW2S
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (111 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,933 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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By Richard R. Carlton on September 6, 2002
Format: Audio CD
With the release of the remastered super audio CDs (SACD) of the Stones ABCKO catalog (which includes all the early Decca/London material), there is now mass confusion about the Out Of Our Heads releases. Allow me to clarify for you:
There are 3 Out Of Our Heads Releases (all were released with lower case titles):
July 30, 1965 - U.S. London Records vinyl out of our heads
(the heads cover with Keith at center)
September 24, 1965 - U.K. Decca Records vinyl out of our heads
(the hallway cover with Brain at front)
December 3, 1965 - U.S. London Records vinyl december's children (and everybody's)
(the hallway cover with Brain at front)
This new remastered SACD is the July 30, 1965 - U.S. London Records vinyl out of our heads release. This version of included include the following tracks that were not to be on the U.K. release: The Last Time, I'm All Right, Satisfaction, Play With Fire, Spider And The Fly, and One More Try. The U.K. version added She Said Yeah, Talkin' Bout You, Oh Baby, Heart Of Stone, and I'm Free.
Note: ABCKO acquired the Stones' catalog when Allen Klein became their manager in the 70s. The resulting legal battles produced releases that the Stones opposed (they took out full page adds asking fans not to buy them), including the controversial Metamorphosis releases (which are now available on CD for the 1st time ever). But the sad fact is that the Stones lost control of their great early material. With these remastered SACD releases, we at last have some idea of what they really sounded like in the studio. I guess if we had these 40 years ago they would have ended up Greatest Rock And Roll Band in the Universe instead of just our tiny little World.
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Format: Audio CD
What younger listeners don't seem to get is that The Rolling Stones re-discovered Chicago Blues at a time when Muddy Waters was painting ceilings for a living. The first five Rolling Stones recording, ending with December's Children, are among the best white blues records of all time. For five kid from England, these guys really understood the sound and feel of electric blues from the era before Rock & Roll. Their taste was uncompromising. The addition of slide guitar (Brian Jones was the first slide player in England), cross-harp harmonica style, and raspy vocals were completely new to teenagers when they showed up in 1964. Frankly, if the Stones today could re-create the energy and intelligence of these early performances I suspect they'd have a real hit again. With no slight to the genius of Mick Taylor, the loss of Brian Jones in 1969 deminished greatly the stated Blues-based purpose of the band. I'm amazed as an adult revisiting these old recording at how well performed these tracks are. On Out of Our Heads the Stones explore soul recordings, vocally more complicated than their work on their first album,12X5 and Now. These tracks include songs by Smokey Robinson, Sam Cooke, and Otis Redding and Jagger does a credible job on them. It was hearing Jagger's arrangements of these songs that encouraged me to listen to the originals and ultimately changed my consciousness about what great singing really is.
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Format: Audio CD
The Stones' 1965 blast of "Out of Our Heads" sounds excellent in its 2002 remastered form. The opener "Have Mercy" has a bit of a thin sound, but the boys do bounce through it in homage to Otis Redding. Marvin Gaye's "Hitch Hike" is a blend of soul & swagger with Jagger's drawl giving it urban sass. "The Last Time" is a classic Stones track, "I told you once & I told you twice, but you never listen to my advice." I've been listening to Doyle Bramhall's "Fitchburg Street" this summer with his tribute to Otis Reddings' "That's How Strong My Love Is" which made me jump for this reissue to listen to Jagger's romantic swagger on the slow soul burner. The Sam Cooke tribute "Good Times" is one of his best melodies. I love the live version of "I'm All Right." Of course, "Satisfaction" and "Play With Fire" are two of the strongest Stones' gems. This classic set is well worth the digital attention and sounds fresh 38 years later! Enjoy!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This is a very solid example of early Birth Stones. Two of their biggest blockbusters, "The Last Time" and "Satisfaction," elevate this album as a classic '60s LP that stands the test of time. It opens with two covers, "Mercy Mercy" and "Hitch Hike," that both showcase Jagger's early, raw, and rich vocals. The Head Stone would maintain his strong "mean blues" sound until about the mid-'70s, whereupon it declined into a weakened "glitter boy" sound as Jagger tried to emulate the punk and glam-rock groups popular at that time. But listen to these two openers for a perfect example of Jagger's no-nonsense vocal delivery.

"The Last Time" is fabulous rock and roll tune, strongly driven by the slightly-echoed (but great sound effect!) lead guitar of Brian Jones. "That's How Strong My Love Is" provides a powerful and bluesy tune where Bill Wyman's and Charlie Watts' heavy engine leads the band through a beautiful ballad-like love song. "Good Times" is a wistful Jagger, reminiscing gently about times past and present, wishing they would last forever. "I'm alright" is a live cut; not bad, but the screaming girls are obviously overdubbed on this frenzied-pace filler.

Of course, "Satisfaction" is their mega-hit that made the Stones international, launching them directly into a stratosphere that had been occupied only by the Beatles. From this point on, these two groups would always be ranked at the top of the British Invasion. "Cry To Me" is another slow love song, but again, Jagger delivers a very powerful, emotional and bluesy ballad not unlike "I Got The Blues" from Sticky Fingers six years later."Under Assistant...
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