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5.0 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

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Audio CD, 1986
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Editorial Reviews

TRACK LISTING: [1]. Is That It? [2]. Tears for Me [3]. Sun Street [4]. Lovely Lindsey [5]. Riding Shotgun [6]. Sleep on My Pillow [7]. Money Chain [8]. Mr. Star [9]. Love That Boy [10]. Stop Trying to Prove (How Much of a Man You Is)

Product Details

  • Audio CD
  • Original Release Date: 1986
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Capitol
  • Run Time: 38.0 minutes
  • ASIN: B000C9SYMA
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #262,864 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Top Customer Reviews

By Peter Walenta on April 11, 2008
If you've read some of my 40 plus Amazon record reviews, you know that I frequently use time, place and activity as context backdrops in which to convey what a particular record meant to me at a certain time in my life, or where I was and what I was doing when I first heard a song that I really liked. Does this highly subjective reviewing approach veer too far from a "just the facts jack" product description that we information overloaded consumers want and often need to quickly decide whether to buy a product or to move on in our endless quest for musical nirvana, or at least for the next best thing? Perhaps, but as has often been noted by professional writers and us amateur folks who have attempted over the years to write about popular music in all of its' many styles and genres, the temporal and spatial contexts in which one hears popular music are often as full of meaning as the song or record itself. Musical memories get triggered by many things and most reasonably proficient recording artists know this. If you've read this slight literary digression and you're still with me, fear not for I will deliver to you my review of the musical recording "Waves" by Katrina and the Waves in the paragraph below. However, the debate will certainly continue among writers and readers about what constitutes the best "content" to include in any music product review. In short, how subjective should a reviewer get before a review becomes less about the music and is more about that reviewer's life experiences which may be only tangentially related to the music being reviewed? It's not an easy question to answer (as I wrestle with this dilemma myself) and one made even more vexing by the expansive and seemingly boundless frontier of this Internet medium.Read more ›
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