2021 popular Thick As 2021 outlet online sale A Brick outlet online sale

2021 popular Thick As 2021 outlet online sale A Brick outlet online sale

2021 popular Thick As 2021 outlet online sale A Brick outlet online sale
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PLEASE READ CAREFULLY!!!! - OLDER ISSUE w/ NEWSPAPER INCLUDED!!!! - REPRISE (older issue) - Cover shows medium age & wear w/ grime, sticker ghost or stain, bend creasing w/ pen or marker initials - Vinyl is VG- w/ surface pattern & the occasional mark, scratch or scuff (may be noisy on occasion but is still mind blowing) - Cleaned on a VPI machine - newspaper may be folded asymmetrically or slightly askew or not attached
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Description

Thick as a Brickis the fifth studio album by Jethro Tull, originally released in 1972 and was deliberately crafted in the style of aconcept album. The original packaging was designed like a fold-out newspaper, and claims the album to be a musical adaptation of anepic poemby an 8-year-old genius, though the lyrics were actually written by the band''sfrontman,Ian Anderson.Rolling Stonemagazine called Thick as a Brickas "one of rock''s most sophisticated and ground-breaking products".Rhino will be reissuing this album on 180gm vinyl with it''s original artwork.

Track Listings

Disc: 1

1 Thick as a Brick (Pt. I) [Steven Wilson Stereo Remix]

Disc: 2

1 Thick as a Brick (Pt. II) [Steven Wilson Stereo Remix]

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
1,153 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Thomas B. Talbot
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Absolutely Amazing Recording
Reviewed in the United States on November 26, 2018
I''m bowled over by the amazing dynamic range of this recording. I previously had a Tull live concert CD set but had no idea what I was missing. The music is amazing and represents the best of Jethro Tull and the CD recording is better than the album, with similar dynamic... See more
I''m bowled over by the amazing dynamic range of this recording. I previously had a Tull live concert CD set but had no idea what I was missing. The music is amazing and represents the best of Jethro Tull and the CD recording is better than the album, with similar dynamic range but no noise. (Sometimes CD versions are compressed and inferior). The interviews with Ian on the last track was more of a distraction than a feature to me. I highly recommend this CD as well as Aqualung if you want to have not only the best of Tull but probably some of the best folk rock ever produced, coming from the golden musical nursery of the early seventies.
13 people found this helpful
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Corky/Montana/Butte
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"just like i did with my old man 20 years too late"...
Reviewed in the United States on May 5, 2015
..just a concept album with reoccurring themes of rebellion against authority, coming of age, father/son issues, sexual maturity, war and aggression, and the wonders of the day/life and the follys and insensitivity of man... among other matters of life and death.....all... See more
..just a concept album with reoccurring themes of rebellion against authority, coming of age, father/son issues, sexual maturity, war and aggression, and the wonders of the day/life and the follys and insensitivity of man... among other matters of life and death.....all woven into flute/musical styles based on rock/roll... delivered in a straightforward, albeit, sarcastic musical manner you or I can relate to. Ian Anderson n the boys fight back the hoards of trumped up charges foisted against every one of us as we live this...our lives......A true rock n roll legendary artist who never used somber wit but instead embraced robin-hood-like character traits and mannerisms.....a great album. gentle and soft yet blistering, loud and defiant....If you are into using rock n roll as a rebellion statement... seek out one of sellers who are selling the Thick As A Brick cd with ''no xtras'' (songs, interviews) cuz this album is perfect for continuity and can be played start to finish over and over again..
15 people found this helpful
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Isle of Glass
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Peak of Jethro Tull''s art
Reviewed in the United States on February 22, 2006
I''ve been a modest Jethro Tull fan over the years, collecting a number of LPs, from Minstrel in the Gallery through War Child and Songs from the Woods. Somehow, I was only remotely familiar with Thick As A Brick in my younger years. Recently, after reading Amazon reviews,... See more
I''ve been a modest Jethro Tull fan over the years, collecting a number of LPs, from Minstrel in the Gallery through War Child and Songs from the Woods. Somehow, I was only remotely familiar with Thick As A Brick in my younger years. Recently, after reading Amazon reviews, I decided to purchase TAAB. Whoa! This CD has the most complexity and spirit of any Jethro Tull recording--it''s the only JT recording that I have been extremely excited about and can listen to multiple times. Almost symphonic in arrangement, its 2 parts (really one, but the old LP format forced division into two), themes and bits of themes are revisited and recombined in new ways throughout. Various styles are also blended, but are essentially "Tull" in sound and style. But even beyond the complexity of weaving of themes, what makes this recording special is the energy behind it. These guys went into the studio inspired and created the recording with the assistance of some magical muse. Actually, 1970 through 1973 seem to have been very special years in rock music. Some of the best "progressive" and non-progressive rock from Genesis, Pink Floyd, Led Zeppelin, Elton John, Allman Brothers, Cat Stevens Yes (the list goes on and on) came from those years.
Add Thick as a Brick to that list of great rock recordings!

One comment on a previous review quoted here:

"The rise and eventual implosion of Jethro Tull is a classic cautionary tale of the late ''60s and early ''70s, replete with hype, hyperbole, bloated egos and budgets, and super-inflated delusions of musical aptitude."
I think what the above reviewer is referring to in a negative way could, as an alternative, be seen as MUSICAL CREATIVITY! In the late 60''s and early ''70s, musicians were breaking musical norms and expectations and some great music resulted. Sure, there were bloated egos and budgets, but "delusions" of musical aptitude? I don''t think so. It was just great music.
16 people found this helpful
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Lynn
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The replacement for my worn out cassette.
Reviewed in the United States on June 19, 2021
This arrived today along with Aqualung. The long and winding wait direct from Britain. The bass is much better than the cassette. However, the strings and voice clarity is better on the cassette. CDs are fluidly friendly play but I think tape holds more clarity. Anyway,... See more
This arrived today along with Aqualung. The long and winding wait direct from Britain. The bass is much better than the cassette. However, the strings and voice clarity is better on the cassette. CDs are fluidly friendly play but I think tape holds more clarity. Anyway, this brought the sound I have missed.It has an interview with Ian, Jeffrey, and Martin and a SMASH live At Madison Garden 1978 performance of same title. This one you want.
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Brad Torgersen
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Jethro Tull''s finest hour
Reviewed in the United States on July 22, 2002
Considering that this authentic English band is still touring and recording new material, some 30 years after breaking onto the late 60''s pop rock scene, Jethro Tull crested fast and early with a true colossus among concept albums: Thick As A Brick. Perhaps it is... See more
Considering that this authentic English band is still touring and recording new material, some 30 years after breaking onto the late 60''s pop rock scene, Jethro Tull crested fast and early with a true colossus among concept albums: Thick As A Brick.
Perhaps it is unfair to Tull''s other work--the bulk of which lies after the release of TAAB--to classify this one album as the most inspired. Certainly albums like the romping Songs From The Wood deserve recognition as being fan favorites. Indeed, the key to Tull''s longevity has been their ability to blend innovation with clacissism, new with old, bulwarked by Ian Anderson''s minstrel genius. But if you were to look across Tull''s lengthy family tree and pluck one child from the horde as being the best among all, TAAB is it.
I won''t take much time describing the mechanics of the album. Others have already done that. What I will say is that this is the first Tull album I ever purchased, and in some ways it is the only Tull album anyone ever need purchase if they want to listen to Jethro Tull distilled down to its purest form. Rolicking, irreverent, thumbing its nose at the edifice of Western English culture and yet paying solemn homage to that culture in the same breath. TAAB is a paradoxical album whose unheard of length (for its time) seems barely large enough to contain the musical explosion within.
In many ways Jethro Tull is the unsung hero of the 1960''s Brit pop rock scene. Rarely guilty of penning mindlessly fluffy diddies, Tull is the quirky brainiac brother of better known and celebrated groups like the Beatles, The Who, The Rolling Stones, and David Bowie. Beneath the pattented Ian Anderson street persona--with its Aqualungian hairdo and unkept mein--lies the sharp collective mind of an enlightenment renaissance master.
And the master''s full arsenal of talent is on gorgeous display in this one great album!
One final note: for those interested in Tull''s efforts to recapture the grandeur of Thick As A Brick, check out A Passion Play, the sister concept album to TAAB. A Passion Play is different from TAAB in the same way that just about every Tull album is different from its siblings, but A Passion Play comes closest to reduxing the dizzying glory of TAAB.
Another final final note: Tull is still on the road, so please please please take some time to go see this historic rock group before the guys grow too weary of the life and close down the show for good! I saw Tull in concert at the cozy Seattle Opera House in 1999 and I must say that it was by far the BEST rock concert I have ever been too. Bar none. Better than even the big stadium bands.
20 people found this helpful
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Joey Joe Joe Jr. Shabadoo
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A great progressive album, Tull''s finest
Reviewed in the United States on April 7, 2006
Ahh, the 70''s. Has any time period, before or since, offered so much creative and challenging music as this era? Yes, Genesis, Floyd, Zeppelin, ELP, Focus, the fusion movement...I could go on and on. Tull is in the mix here as well. Following the success of Aqualung, Tull... See more
Ahh, the 70''s. Has any time period, before or since, offered so much creative and challenging music as this era? Yes, Genesis, Floyd, Zeppelin, ELP, Focus, the fusion movement...I could go on and on. Tull is in the mix here as well. Following the success of Aqualung, Tull was given additional creative freedom, and they used that freedom to record their most ambitious and inaccessible work to date, Thick As A Brick (their next album, A Passion Play, would be even more inaccessible, being just one full album-length track, with even more ambiguous lyrics).
Thick as A Brick represents an excellent song-suite, with numerous different parts. It draws heavily on classical/baroque influences, presented in a modern arrangement featuring organ, guitars, bass, drums and flute, all complemented by Ian Anderson''s strange image-inducing lyrics. This is Tull at their most creative, with some beautiful themes interspersed throughout, all constructed in a very structured way, and yet still leaving ample space for improvisation. A great album for sure, and my favorite entry in the overwhelmingly large Tull catalogue. Worth a serious look from prog-fans.
11 people found this helpful
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Bud Sturguess
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Jethro Tull: Heroes of Progressive Rock; Musically, Mentally
Reviewed in the United States on November 5, 2004
After the transitional and daring "Aqualung" album turned Jethro Tull into hard rock heroes and stadium giants, the group made one of the gutsiest moves they could; their next album, 1972''s "Thick As a Brick" consisted of a single, LP-length song, full of winding structures... See more
After the transitional and daring "Aqualung" album turned Jethro Tull into hard rock heroes and stadium giants, the group made one of the gutsiest moves they could; their next album, 1972''s "Thick As a Brick" consisted of a single, LP-length song, full of winding structures and movements, at just around 44 minutes long. Of course in those days one would have to get up and flip the vinyl record over to hear the whole thing, but CD technology allows us to hear the entire song uninterrupted. "Thick As a Brick" stands as one of progressive rock''s defining milestones, a brave gamble that took as much guts as The Who''s rock opera "Tommy," or Pink Floyd''s "Wall" concerts where an actual giant wall was constructed around them, or Yes member Rick Wakeman making a solo career highlight when he performed his "King Arthur" show on ice at Wembley''s Empire Pool (though it cost him a pretty penny to set up the stunt).

Everything about the album is innovative, or at the least a wild idea, from the music right down to the album cover; it featured a batch of made-up news stories, the front page story depicting a young boy''s epic poem (titled of course "Thick As a Brick") being disqualified from a literary contest because of its author''s unfair advantage over the other entries due to his high intellect, and for other nonsensical reasons. And certainly it would be a marvel of music and science if any young child-or any 30 year old modern musician for that matter-could manage to come up with the lyrics Ian Anderson penned for this epic. At first listen they seem to tell one story, but the next listen will have the listener toying with another idea, until they''re starving to know what they mean. The music would confound even the most rebellious of 19th century classical composers, going through a color-bending and challenging obstacle course of structures and bridges, many of which so strong that Tull could have sculpted entire songs out of them.

The album is a masterpiece, from the opening gentle acoustic lines, through the boisterous, animated 40-minute marathon, and concluding with Anderson''s quivery emotional reading of, "Your wise men don''t know how it feels to be thick...as a brick."
6 people found this helpful
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Kris Sellgren
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great classic album
Reviewed in the United States on September 25, 2019
I bought this CD for my sister. We both loved Jethro Tull growing up. We had the LP, which broke the album (which is continuous music) into two pieces. Putting this on CD means one can listen to it as it was intended.
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Top reviews from other countries

Mark Barry
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"...St. Cleve Chronicle..." - Thick As A Brick: The Steven Wilson 2012 Stereo Remix by JETHRO TULL (2015 Chrysalis 1CD Reissue)
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 26, 2018
For those of us who can''t afford or won''t pay the price for the now deleted and suddenly extortionate "40th Anniversary Edition" BOX SET from 6 Nov 2012 - there''s now this simpler yet beautifully presented June 2015 single-CD reissue of Tull’s 1972 epic "Thick...See more
For those of us who can''t afford or won''t pay the price for the now deleted and suddenly extortionate "40th Anniversary Edition" BOX SET from 6 Nov 2012 - there''s now this simpler yet beautifully presented June 2015 single-CD reissue of Tull’s 1972 epic "Thick As A Brick". It comes resplendent with ''The 2012 Steven Wilson Stereo Remix'' and a big old chunky 24-page booklet. And at under six quid – isn''t a rip-off either. Riding on the shirt tales of 1971''s hugely popular "Aqualung" and although heavyweights like Lester Bangs mauled the new 1972 album - Tull''s "Thick As A Brick" took the charts by storm on both sides of the Atlantic (especially America) – No. 5 in the UK and an astonishing No. 1 in the USA. Speaking of critically controversial yet commercially successful records - when you think that Yes then put a triple-live-set “Yessongs” and a double-studio album of four full-length sides "Tales From Topographic Oceans" ‘both’ at Number 1 in Blighty in May and December of 1973 – 1972 and 1973 really were the Progressive Rock years - whether the Press liked it or not. We (Joe Public) certainly did. But in the cold light of 2018 – does a 44-minute piece of Rock Music from 1972 still stand up (if you’ll forgive the pun)? Well with this sparkly new sprinkle of remaster fairy dust from the Wilson Prog-meister – you''d have to say that Little Milton''s Girl Pregnancy Row is in fine fettle. Let''s unfold the newspaper and find out if an ''On-Form Eileen'' really has ''pulled them out''... UK released 29 June 2015 - "Thick As A Brick: The Steven Wilson 2012 Stereo Remix" by JETHRO TULL on Chrysalis 0825646146468 (Barcode 0825646146468) is a straightforward 2-Track Single CD Reissue of the 1973 album that plays out as follows (43:44 minutes): 1. Thick As A Brick (Part 1) [Side 1] – 22:39 minutes 2. Thick As A Brick (Part 2) [Side 2] – 21:05 minutes Tracks 1 and 2 are their fifth studio album "Thick As A Brick" - released 10 March 1972 in the UK on Chrysalis CHR 1003 and 10 May 1972 in the USA on Reprise MS 2072. Written and Produced by IAN ANDERSON - the album peaked at No. 5 in the UK and No.1 in the USA. JETHRO TULL was: IAN ANDERSON - Lead Vocals. Flute, Acoustic Guitar, Violin, Saxophone and Trumpet MARTIN BARRE - Electric Guitar and Lute JOHN EVAN – Organ, Piano and Harpsichord JEFFREY HAMMOND-HAMMOND - Bass and Vocals BARRIMORE BARLOW - Drums, Timpani and Percussion David Palmer arranged the String Section towards the End of Side 2 The 7 Jan 1972 foldout newspaper sleeve gimmick of the original vinyl album supposedly penned by an 8-year old child prodigy called Gerald Bostock (smug winner of a school poetry competition) is discussed in the booklet. The entire 12-page edition legendarily took longer to create than the album to record and came complete with a crossword, fake advertisements, bowling and fishing news etc - all written tongue-in-cheek by band members Ian Anderson, Jeffrey Hammond and John Evan (if you want the entire contents of the ''St. Cleve Chronicle & Linwell Advertiser'' edition you can access it at jethrotull.com/taab-booklet). The ''Late Extra'' square that was used to announce the contents of the new CD Remaster has rightly been replaced with the original ''UFO Sighting Sensation'' paragraphs to the right of the album sleeve in the new booklet (although the JETHRO TULL Title is gone for some reason). Judges disqualify Little Milton In Last Minute Rumpus...it''s all there. DOM LAWSON has his ‘Full Story?’ liner notes for the 2012 ''40th Anniversary Edition'' Box set reproduced and original album Engineer ROBIN BLACK has Page 22 on the intricacies of the recording – speed mistakes on the tapes that had to be fixed and mentions GEORGE PECKHAM who mastered the album at Apple Studios in January 1972. The lads in trench-coats looking slightly seedy, then bare-chested in a hotel room with some semi-naked lassie on the phone (what was that about) and one of Ian giving it his one-legged pose as he plays live. It''s comprehensive stuff - although funny enough this would be one occasion when I feel the booklet would have benefitted from the lyrics - but they''re available online. The CD colouring reflects the original British Chrysalis Records label and there''s a set of band-member photos from the period beneath the see-through CD tray. But the big news over previous editions is the new 2012 STEVE WILSON Remix and Remaster which is beautifully clear and full of life (none of your ''Special Edition'' edits on this reissue). The Clarity is obvious and like his work on 1971''s "Aqualung" Wilson seems to have removed a haze from the original sound that was muddying up the listen. Around 10:55 when JT start that Organ vs. Saxophone passage - the kick is fantastic and it''s like that throughout. To the music... When that keyboard Prog March starts at about 11:50 – I''m transported back to Genesis and all things Charisma. I keep expecting Peter Gabriel to start singing about Giant Hogweeds or Cuckoo Cocoons. There’s no doubting the wallop of the Remaster. And as they get towards your comic-book idols bending the rules (about 18:10) – the Audio is gorgeous and the music returned to a variant of that lovely Acoustic Guitar melody that opens the Side (cut as a 7" single edit in the USA). Huge keyboard notes and guitar chops fade out Side 1 and again wonderfully clear as they echo those notes and heartbeats see the Side out. Side 2 opens with the ''teach him to be a wise man'' portion - rapid Prog Rock at its most expressive - stunning drumming from Barlow as he lets rip. The ''overwhelming response'' and ''all fluffy'' voices flit from speaker to speaker as Tull go all King Crimson on us before returning to that fabulous Anderson Acoustic guitar. I take my place with the lord of the hills - he sings - the music returning in some ways to "Aqualung" and its most melodic moments. And again the Audio is storming as the Electric Guitar gives way to Acoustic at 5:35 minutes. By the time we get to 6:45 (light the sun) - we''re into a full-on acoustic instrument exploration complete with Harpsichord flourishes. The pavements are empty, the gutters are full - Tull tell us as they do March of the Lemmings come 14:30. Where the hell is Biggles when you need him lyrics bring the wild Prog flourishes to an end with a few David Palmer string moments and that Acoustic melody - wise men don''t know how it feels - well they do now. For sure the whole shebang requires some serious commitment on the part of a listener - especially the denser parts of Side 2 - but "Thick As A Brick" is also musically adventurous in a way that much new music isn''t. Taking our bow and quoting the witticisms of the rear sleeve - do you want to be part of the ''Chrysalis and Bostock Firm Foundation Deal'' for pre-teen enlightenment and listen to forty-four minutes of complicated Rock (all royalties go to this cause you know and not Ian’s pocket or his wife''s Maserati). Well of course you do...
44 people found this helpful
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S. Lornie
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Prog Classic!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 28, 2018
Short track lists and very long songs tend not to go very well together. Without a break between songs these progressive rock albums tend to drag on and sound a little bloated. There are very few exceptions of the conceptions working well and one of those is Thick As A...See more
Short track lists and very long songs tend not to go very well together. Without a break between songs these progressive rock albums tend to drag on and sound a little bloated. There are very few exceptions of the conceptions working well and one of those is Thick As A Brick by Jethro Tull. Thick As A Brick was released all the way back in 1972 and was apparently Ian Anderson''s idea of a piss take of the ever increasingly bloated progressive rock scene. His response to albums from the likes of ELP, Yes and King Crimson was two create his own twin track album, one that manages to reach over the forty minute mark. Now where these bands generally failed in their lengthy numbers, Jethro Tull managed to succeed. I love hearing these prog bands attempt at creating their own epics and even when they are bloated, there is always something to enjoy in it. The advantage with Thick As A Brick is that Jethro Tull managed to create a sense of flow and progression within their two twenty minute plus songs. When one passage finishes the next one picks up and does it effortlessly whilst managing to keep the momentum. Musically what is on Thick As A Brick is essentially more of the same. You have Andersons witty lyrics that do a good job with the concept of the album. They''re wrapped around some nice flute playing and an array of tasteful varied progressive rock passages. The sound and production style is very similar to that found on Aqualung but without the short memorable songs. If my memory serves me correct, you can purchase this album digitally chopped up into pieces. Apparently this was to let you pick and chose which passage you want to listen to. Personally speaking, I recommend getting the full experience of two songs and nothing in between. The album sounds quite hard to swallow (much like the follow up, A Passion Play) but is in fact a very well put together and very easy to listen to album. One that I would highly recommend to all rock enthusiasts out there. Thick As A Brick does not have that elitist praise that you get from King Crimson fans or the commercial appeal of Pink Floyd''s Dark Side of the Moon. But it holds its own against these classic records and deserve that title for itself.
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RB
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Classic from the masters of folk rock
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 16, 2018
Good quality remaster of one of the classic albums from Jethro Tull. This was maybe not one of their most popular albums, but with a different format to what had gone before or since, and maybe not so accessible. I think this was maybe a reaction to some of the overblown...See more
Good quality remaster of one of the classic albums from Jethro Tull. This was maybe not one of their most popular albums, but with a different format to what had gone before or since, and maybe not so accessible. I think this was maybe a reaction to some of the overblown ''concept'' albums being released by some of the major prog rock bands and very popular at the time. This is maybe the ''heaviest'' offering from the band up to this time and it has some great musicianship throughout. Really good classic stuff.
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David Horsnell
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Rather disappointing mastering. Not the best version of this album.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 30, 2018
Although this new remix of Jethro Tull''s album by Steven Wilson"Thick As A Brick" had a brighter overall tonal balance than the 1997 original album, remastered, I felt it lost out by a wide margin, because bass sounded much more woolly and ill defined. The 2012 remix also...See more
Although this new remix of Jethro Tull''s album by Steven Wilson"Thick As A Brick" had a brighter overall tonal balance than the 1997 original album, remastered, I felt it lost out by a wide margin, because bass sounded much more woolly and ill defined. The 2012 remix also had to have a higher volume setting to give the same sound levels. I much preferred the original 1997 remaster, where the bass sounded much more powerful. I thought the bass on the new mix sounded more boomy too, in comparison. In my opinion, this new remix of this most excellent of Jethro Tull''s albums doesn''t do it justice.
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John M
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This is Ian Anderson taking a pop at the music press
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 9, 2019
Excellent! If you enjoy pretentious blather then this is the CD for you. Anderson penned this pompous epistle as a two fingered salute to the music journalists who upset him over their reviews of Aqualung. I like it. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder. Your mileage may...See more
Excellent! If you enjoy pretentious blather then this is the CD for you. Anderson penned this pompous epistle as a two fingered salute to the music journalists who upset him over their reviews of Aqualung. I like it. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder. Your mileage may vary.
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