Subject: I have found a CD that I think you would enjoy
Desert Island Selection
Genres: Dance & Electronic, Alternative Rock, Special Interest, New Age, Pop, Rock, Classic Rock
A greatest hits collection from one of the most influential artisits of our time after being out of print for more than a year. A collection of his best solo pop and vocal material from his most sought after period. Featur... more »
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A greatest hits collection from one of the most influential artisits of our time after being out of print for more than a year. A collection of his best solo pop and vocal material from his most sought after period. Featuring tracks personally chosen by Eno from his first four albums, 'Here Comes The warm Jets', 'Taking Tiger Mountain By Strategy', 'Another Green World' & 'Before & After Science', as well as a selection from his highly praised ambient album 'Music For Airports'. 1986 release. Standard jewel case.
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Non Ambient Eno
Randy Nicolosi | Shelton, CT United States | 11/23/2003
(4 out of 5 stars)
"I feel bad about the reviewers who downrated this CD because they were expecting ambient ENO. I've never been a big fan of his ambient works, preferring his vocal / rock works. That said, I think this is a good collection, but is too short; like having a great appetizer, but no dinner to follow. So, it's a good collection, but if you enjoy this style of ENO as I do, you should buy all the CDs."
The best introduction
www.mp3.com/wader | 04/16/2000
(5 out of 5 stars)
"If you're starting to poke around this strange figure "Brian Eno" that you've heard about but haven't made a purchase yet, BUY THIS. This cd contains incredible songs which will stay with you forever, and will make you buy his 4 early vocal albums they're from: Here come the warm jets, Taking tiger mountain by strategy, Another green world, and Before and after science."
A bit heavy on the slow stuff
ADP | Washington, DC USA | 05/17/2000
(4 out of 5 stars)
"This compilation of 70's recordings by Brian Eno leans too heavily on his slowest music, ignoring his noisy, Velvet-Underground-inspired rockers that are so deliriously brilliant. Still, Eno's slow songs come with plenty of their own pleasures, especially the almost-country "Here He Comes" and the breezy "St. Elmo's Fire," which could have been a hit single. "Everything Merges with the Night" may not move quickly, but it has genuine power, and it shows that high-pitched guitar sustain need not be confined to the soundtracks of sleazy movies. The bottom line: This is some of the best pop music anyone has ever made, in the 70's or any other decade. Even a mediocre compilation of it is a great experience."