Young, Neil / Pearl Jam

Vinyl Records and Rare LPs:

Young, Neil / Pearl Jam - Mirror Ball Mirror Ball
Pop New - LP 45934 Reprise
Sealed, Long Out Of Print 1995 US 2LP Original. Custom Hype Sticker On The Shrink Wrap. Pristine Copy. Great Nude Shot On The Back Cover.... more details
 
Young, Neil / Pearl Jam - Mirror Ball Mirror Ball
Pop Used - LP 45934 Reprise
Stunning 1995 2LP Original With Custom Insert. Both Records Appear Glossy, Unplayed. “Neil Young Uses Pearl Jam On Mirror Ball Much As He Has Used His Perennial Backup Band Crazy Horse, Looking For Feel And Spontaneity. At The Start Of The Record, He Can Be Heard Instructing Them: "No Tuning, Nothing," And The Take Of "I'm The Ocean" Is An Obvious Run-Through That Became A Master Take. But Pearl Jam Is Not Crazy Horse; In Place Of The Latter's Primitive, Nonswinging Sound, The Former Boasts Spirited Rhythms And Dense Guitar Interplay That Young Makes Excellent Use Of In A Series Of Songs Built Out Of Simple, Melodic Rifts. Those Songs Come Mostly In Pairs: "Song X" And "Act Of Love," The First Two Tracks, Both Seem To Be About Abortion, Especially In Its Religious Aspect, Each Containing A Reference To "The Holy War"; "What Happened To Yesterday" And "Fallen Angel" Are Song Fragments On Which Young Plays The Pump Organ; And "Downtown" And "Peace And Love" Find Young Addressing The Musical And Philosophical Concerns Of Hippies And Contain Name Checks Of Jimi Hendrix, John Lennon, And Led Zeppelin. The Songs Also Share Highly Imagistic Lyrics That Are Allusive And Frequently Just Obscure. At Their Best, Notably On "I'm The Ocean" And "Scenery," They Provide Intriguing Portraits Of The Artist -- "People My Age/They Don't Do The Things I Do," Young Sings In "Ocean" -- While "Scenery" Is One Of His Bitter Denunciations Of Celebrity. Such Subject Matter Is Not New For Young, And Mirror Ball Is Typically Uneven. But It Is Always Interesting Musically, Suggesting That He Has Found Another Catch-Up That Works. Probably Due To The Commercial Power Of Pearl Jam, The Album Became Young's Highest Charting Record Since Harvest 23 Years Earlier, Though It Had A Relatively Short Chart Life.” - William Ruhlmann, AMG... more details
 
Young, Neil / Pearl Jam - Mirror Ball Mirror Ball
Pop New - LP 45934 Reprise
Sealed 1995 2LP Original With Custom Hype Sticker On Shrink. Cover Crease, Hence Greatly Reduced Price. “Neil Young Uses Pearl Jam On Mirror Ball Much As He Has Used His Perennial Backup Band Crazy Horse, Looking For Feel And Spontaneity. At The Start Of The Record, He Can Be Heard Instructing Them: "No Tuning, Nothing," And The Take Of "I'm The Ocean" Is An Obvious Run-Through That Became A Master Take. But Pearl Jam Is Not Crazy Horse; In Place Of The Latter's Primitive, Nonswinging Sound, The Former Boasts Spirited Rhythms And Dense Guitar Interplay That Young Makes Excellent Use Of In A Series Of Songs Built Out Of Simple, Melodic Rifts. Those Songs Come Mostly In Pairs: "Song X" And "Act Of Love," The First Two Tracks, Both Seem To Be About Abortion, Especially In Its Religious Aspect, Each Containing A Reference To "The Holy War"; "What Happened To Yesterday" And "Fallen Angel" Are Song Fragments On Which Young Plays The Pump Organ; And "Downtown" And "Peace And Love" Find Young Addressing The Musical And Philosophical Concerns Of Hippies And Contain Name Checks Of Jimi Hendrix, John Lennon, And Led Zeppelin. The Songs Also Share Highly Imagistic Lyrics That Are Allusive And Frequently Just Obscure. At Their Best, Notably On "I'm The Ocean" And "Scenery," They Provide Intriguing Portraits Of The Artist -- "People My Age/They Don't Do The Things I Do," Young Sings In "Ocean" -- While "Scenery" Is One Of His Bitter Denunciations Of Celebrity. Such Subject Matter Is Not New For Young, And Mirror Ball Is Typically Uneven. But It Is Always Interesting Musically, Suggesting That He Has Found Another Catch-Up That Works. Probably Due To The Commercial Power Of Pearl Jam, The Album Became Young's Highest Charting Record Since Harvest 23 Years Earlier, Though It Had A Relatively Short Chart Life.” - William Ruhlmann, AMG... more details
 
Young, Neil / Pearl Jam - Mirror Ball Mirror Ball
Pop Used - LP 45934 Reprise
Stunning 1995 2LP German Original Housed In A Textured Cover With Custom Hype Sticker. Includes Custom Insert. Both Records Appear Glossy, Unplayed. “Neil Young Uses Pearl Jam On Mirror Ball Much As He Has Used His Perennial Backup Band Crazy Horse, Looking For Feel And Spontaneity. At The Start Of The Record, He Can Be Heard Instructing Them: "No Tuning, Nothing," And The Take Of "I'm The Ocean" Is An Obvious Run-Through That Became A Master Take. But Pearl Jam Is Not Crazy Horse; In Place Of The Latter's Primitive, Nonswinging Sound, The Former Boasts Spirited Rhythms And Dense Guitar Interplay That Young Makes Excellent Use Of In A Series Of Songs Built Out Of Simple, Melodic Rifts. Those Songs Come Mostly In Pairs: "Song X" And "Act Of Love," The First Two Tracks, Both Seem To Be About Abortion, Especially In Its Religious Aspect, Each Containing A Reference To "The Holy War"; "What Happened To Yesterday" And "Fallen Angel" Are Song Fragments On Which Young Plays The Pump Organ; And "Downtown" And "Peace And Love" Find Young Addressing The Musical And Philosophical Concerns Of Hippies And Contain Name Checks Of Jimi Hendrix, John Lennon, And Led Zeppelin. The Songs Also Share Highly Imagistic Lyrics That Are Allusive And Frequently Just Obscure. At Their Best, Notably On "I'm The Ocean" And "Scenery," They Provide Intriguing Portraits Of The Artist -- "People My Age/They Don't Do The Things I Do," Young Sings In "Ocean" -- While "Scenery" Is One Of His Bitter Denunciations Of Celebrity. Such Subject Matter Is Not New For Young, And Mirror Ball Is Typically Uneven. But It Is Always Interesting Musically, Suggesting That He Has Found Another Catch-Up That Works. Probably Due To The Commercial Power Of Pearl Jam, The Album Became Young's Highest Charting Record Since Harvest 23 Years Earlier, Though It Had A Relatively Short Chart Life.” - William Ruhlmann, AMG... more details
 
Young, Neil / Pearl Jam - Mirror Ball Mirror Ball
Pop Used - LP 45934 Reprise
Stunning 1995 2LP Original With Custom Insert. Shrink Still Intact With Custom Hype Sticker. Both Records Appear Glossy, Unplayed. “Neil Young Uses Pearl Jam On Mirror Ball Much As He Has Used His Perennial Backup Band Crazy Horse, Looking For Feel And Spontaneity. At The Start Of The Record, He Can Be Heard Instructing Them: "No Tuning, Nothing," And The Take Of "I'm The Ocean" Is An Obvious Run-Through That Became A Master Take. But Pearl Jam Is Not Crazy Horse; In Place Of The Latter's Primitive, Nonswinging Sound, The Former Boasts Spirited Rhythms And Dense Guitar Interplay That Young Makes Excellent Use Of In A Series Of Songs Built Out Of Simple, Melodic Rifts. Those Songs Come Mostly In Pairs: "Song X" And "Act Of Love," The First Two Tracks, Both Seem To Be About Abortion, Especially In Its Religious Aspect, Each Containing A Reference To "The Holy War"; "What Happened To Yesterday" And "Fallen Angel" Are Song Fragments On Which Young Plays The Pump Organ; And "Downtown" And "Peace And Love" Find Young Addressing The Musical And Philosophical Concerns Of Hippies And Contain Name Checks Of Jimi Hendrix, John Lennon, And Led Zeppelin. The Songs Also Share Highly Imagistic Lyrics That Are Allusive And Frequently Just Obscure. At Their Best, Notably On "I'm The Ocean" And "Scenery," They Provide Intriguing Portraits Of The Artist -- "People My Age/They Don't Do The Things I Do," Young Sings In "Ocean" -- While "Scenery" Is One Of His Bitter Denunciations Of Celebrity. Such Subject Matter Is Not New For Young, And Mirror Ball Is Typically Uneven. But It Is Always Interesting Musically, Suggesting That He Has Found Another Catch-Up That Works. Probably Due To The Commercial Power Of Pearl Jam, The Album Became Young's Highest Charting Record Since Harvest 23 Years Earlier, Though It Had A Relatively Short Chart Life.” - William Ruhlmann, AMG... more details
 

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