Yeah, I realise any self-respecting Tori Amos fan knows about this already, but I didn't know until about an hour ago that we can now hear 30 second clips of each song in the box set!!
*listen to them here*
I preordered from Barnes & Noble because of the extra DVD you can apparently only get from them... check it out if you haven't already, because the standard version preorders have already sold out.
So excited, now that I've listened to bits of unreleased tracks and demos. Roll on the end of September.
Aims @ 9/9/2006 |
|eye drops |
October 18, 2011 03:37 AM PDT
30 second clips of each song in the box set!!
thats really a good news, it very nice if we can do that..
September 16, 2006 04:37 AM PDT
This looks like an incredible set!
/calculates how much money she can shave off her food budget without starving..../
September 14, 2006 10:00 PM PDT
Yeah the birthday is how I'm getting it! Birthday/christmas present from the parents.
A friend sent me Not David Bowie today... hahah after I told myself I wasn't going to download anything ... oops. Oh well - I bet mine won't arrive for at least a week or more after it's released in the meantime I'll have to see everyone raving over it all over the bloody internet. So one sneaky listen isn't going to ruin anything..
September 10, 2006 10:24 AM PDT
Oh my lord! I knew about this box set awhile ago, but I was trying to forget about it since there's no way in hell I'm going to have enough money to buy it:( I'm barely getting any hours at my job because it sucks and I have school. But maybe somebody will be nice and get it for me for my birthday or something.
November 19th 1985 (Age 32)
La Porte CityI made this playlist at MyFlashFetish.com.
Check out this MySpace MP3 Player! Featured Song:
"Dead Road 7" by The Kills
There has been much coming and going of the authors here at Vintage Rock. If you have not posted an entry in over two months, I'm either deleting you from Vintage Rock or marking you as inactive on the side-bar. I don't think its fair to give authors credit here if they don't post any entries. Its nothing personal, I'm sure you all understand.
Shay (non active co-founder)
Jess (non active co-founder)
Morgan (non active co-founder)
What Is "Vintage Rock" About?
Vintage Rock has officially been on the internet in various forms for about five years now. I started it on a whim of boredom at the terrible, bolt.com. I met some great friends there, and we ended up forming a super-group; a forum where it was okay to speak our minds about anything and everything music. And since there were multiple authors here, we were able to learn about an eclectic variety of music news, recommendations, and bands.
In the last few years, many of the authors who helped co-found this blog quit posting entries. I'm not bitter about their absence, because I know it takes a lot of time and dedication to write quality articles and posts. I will never forget them, but I think its time I quit expecting them to come back. I'd really like to see Vintage Rock turn back into the place it once was. I really don't forsee that happening though. I do however think it is valid for me to keep up this blog in hopes I can inspire even one person to realize that MTV is not the only way to define one's musical tastes. I know its difficult, and takes a lot of research, but there are amazing bands out there just waiting to be discovered. And that is the purpose of this blog. I've never made one penny for running Vintage Rock, and that's okay. Its worth all the hard work when I hear one person say, "Hey, that band kicks ass!" So yes, if you like Vintage Rock and what we stand for, don't be afraid to comment on an entry or say hi on the tag-board. The more input from you readers, the more likely I am to be inspired to post more entries.
Anyway, I'm off my soap-box for today. I just thought I'd let you know that things are going to be a bit different here. I'm taking the focus off the side bar and deleting a lot of things I don't find relevant anymore.
Our Beloved Revolutionary Sweetheart closed with Lowery singing about how "Life Is Grand" in pointed response to "those of you who have appointed yourselves to expect us to say something darker." So when Key Lime Pie came out, its moodier music and imagery, not to mention that soon after the fact the band fell apart on the tour for the album, led more than one person to think those darker times had finally arrived. As it is, the group had already gone through one major shake-up between the two albums -- founding member Segel had taken a powder to concentrate on other efforts, with Morgan Fichter brought in as a replacement violinist. Her abilities were certainly praiseworthy, as the album-starting instrumental "Opening Theme" shows quite well. However, it's definitely not the same band that did Telephone Free Landslide Victory a mere four years previous -- things are more straightforwardly rock here most of the time, perhaps not too surprising in light of Lowery's subsequent work in Cracker. As it is, though, it's excellently conceived rock, with space, moodiness, and more to spare. Consider "Jack Ruby," with its wordless backing vocals, tense rhythms, and thick soloing, or "Laundromat" and its steady but unnerving crunch. It's not all potential melancholia, though -- "June" in particular is an underrated number, celebrating the early summer with sweetness and love (at least up to the increasingly stranger ending). Lowery's singing is his best yet, perhaps a little less prone to wackiness but an emergent, distinct voice all the same, and certainly prone to sing a quirky lyric or two still. The oddest thing of all was that the band actually gained a little mainstream attention on MTV and radio via a cover of Status Quo's psych-era nugget "Pictures of Matchstick Men."--- Ned Raggett
Sing to Me