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The Beatles (Super Deluxe) (Limited Edition)

4.8 out of 5 stars 2,596 ratings

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Audio CD, 9 November 2018
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Product details

  • Is Discontinued By Manufacturer ‏ : ‎ No
  • Product Dimensions ‏ : ‎ 32 x 26.39 x 3.3 cm; 2.12 Kilograms
  • Manufacturer ‏ : ‎ LHUJW
  • Manufacturer reference ‏ : ‎ 602567571C
  • Original Release Date ‏ : ‎ 2018
  • Label ‏ : ‎ LHUJW
  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B07HFYZY7D
  • Country of origin ‏ : ‎ Australia
  • Number of discs ‏ : ‎ 7
  • Customer Reviews:
    4.8 out of 5 stars 2,596 ratings

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Product description

In November 1968, millions of double LPs were shipped to record stores worldwide ahead of that tumultuous year’s most anticipated music event: the November 22nd release of The BEATLES (soon to be better known as ‘The White Album’). With their ninth studio album, The Beatles took the world on a whole new trip, side one blasting off with the exhilarating rush of a screaming jet escorting Paul McCartney’s punchy, exuberant vocals on “Back In The U.S.S.R.” “Dear Prudence” came next, John Lennon warmly beckoning his friend and all of us to “look around.” George Harrison imparted timeless wisdom in “While My Guitar Gently Weeps,” singing, “With every mistake we must surely be learning.” Ringo Starr’s “Don’t Pass Me By” marked his first solo songwriting credit on a Beatles album. For 50 years, ‘The White Album’ has invited its listeners to venture forth and explore the breadth and ambition of its music, delighting and inspiring each new generation in turn. On November 9, The Beatles will release a suite of lavishly presented ‘White Album’ packages (Apple Corps /Capitol/UMe). The album’s 30 tracks are newly mixed by producer Giles Martin and mix engineer Sam Okell in stereo and 5.1 surround audio, joined by 27 early acoustic demos and 50 session takes, most of which are previously unreleased in any form.


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Top reviews from Australia

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Reviewed in Australia on 10 December 2018
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Top reviews from other countries

SteveF
5.0 out of 5 stars The best I’ve ever heard the White Album
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 14 November 2018
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Quiverbow
5.0 out of 5 stars It’s the bloody Beatles ‘White Album’. Shut up!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars It’s the bloody Beatles ‘White Album’. Shut up!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2018
“In twenty years time, nothing of them will survive.” (F. Newton, New Statesman, November 1963.)

In November 1968, The Beatles’ new LP, simply titled ‘The Beatles’, was released. Now, it’s been given a 50th Anniversary makeover, and is available in four versions. This is the seven disc set.

The original LP has been given a 2018 remix and really does sound superb (though ‘Revolution 9’ is still a once-only listen curio; be thankful there are no outtakes). You can hear far more of what is there. The backing vocals are also more prominent, and that’s just one thing the Beatles were better at than anyone else. It’s the stereo version that takes up the first two CDs but the mono version has also been given a makeover and is still appreciably different. It’s on the final disc. It's a collection of disparate styles that I doubt anyone could match. What might surprise you is that only 16 of the 30 songs have contributions from all four.

As good as those discs are, everyone will be more interested in CD3, CD4, CD5 and CD6 The first of these is made to look like an Apple acetate and carries the 27 Esher demos, all in stunning quality. All acoustic, it’s fascinating to compare these embryonic versions with the finished article making you wonder whether they knew exactly how they wanted their songs to sound even at this stage. And why George never recorded ‘Sour Milk Sea’ is beyond me. Virtually the White Album ‘Unplugged’, if you will. The other three discs are a cornucopia of alternate takes, instrumental backing, rehearsals and a couple of all-too-brief-jams, presented in the order in which they were first recorded, including five songs that would find a release on other LPs and singles. There are also more than a few surprises to be heard along the way.

For die-hard fans, and you’ll be the ones buying this set, the near 13 minute ‘Helter Skelter’ is something to savour simply because we’ve been waiting for an extended version, and I’m sure the ten minutes of ‘Revolution 1’ is a surprise to everyone, especially when John says “I’ve had enough” and no one takes any notice. Paul sings part of ‘Love Me Do’ in this. Take 10 of ‘Good Night’ is completely different. I was completely unaware George wrote an unpublished song called ‘Gathering Gesturing’, and you probably are too, but here’s part of it at the end of ‘Long Long Long’. Amazingly, no outtakes of ‘Savoy Truffle’ survive but the backing track here brings to the fore the brass and organ. Well worth hearing, as is 'Birthday', which sounds more manic without the vocals. What these anniversary editions do is allow the compilers to make interesting discoveries; early rehearsals of songs previously thought lost were uncovered, including an early run through of 'Let It Be' that was listed as 'AdLib' on the box, so no one bothered to listen to it until now. Also surprising to those putting this together was a take 2 of 'While My Guitar...' It seems no one knew it was even recorded, let alone existed.

Alongside that new mono mix, the seventh disc, on Blu-ray, carries the new mix in PCM stereo, DTS HD 5.1 and Dolby HD 5.1. It’s a shame the musical led Kenny Everett interview from these sessions wasn’t included, but I do like the way each individual sleeve is made took like a mini LP sleeve.

They’re all housed in a slip case alongside a 168 page hardback book that gives in-depth recording details and is a superb read, including plenty of unseen pictures. Their 'mad day out' is documented and it’s hard to think of the four Beatles wandering around the streets of London with no security or police on hand. It was different in those days. The text debunks the myths about the sessions and also shows a tantalising verse from 'Don't Pass Me By' that never made it onto tape. The four colour photos and the poster are also in there. Keeping with tradition, each set is numbered. (Mine is No. 0111653.) A few things here were included on ‘Anthology 3’, but that was 23 years ago and technology has moved on somewhat to make these mixes far superior to those, as well as being slightly different. Yes, this set might be expensive, as is the vinyl versions, but everything Beatles always carries a premium.

I wonder if F. Newton has changed his/her mind?
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63 people found this helpful
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J. Pagett
5.0 out of 5 stars Fab gear, what else can you say?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2018
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Jackie & brin Field
5.0 out of 5 stars Impressed beyond words 000054
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 10 November 2018
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Andrew Warran
5.0 out of 5 stars One of the greatest albums Remastered.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 12 November 2018
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