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Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band

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Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - Stephen Thomas Erlewine
With Revolver, the Beatles made the Great Leap Forward, reaching a previously unheard-of level of sophistication and fearless experimentation. Sgt. Pepper's, in many ways, refines that breakthrough, as the Beatles consciously synthesized such disparate influences as psychedelia, art song, classical music, rock & roll, and music hall, often in the course of one song. Not once does the diversity seem forced -- the genius of the record is how the vaudevillian "When I'm Sixty-Four" seems like a logical extension of "Within You Without You" and how it provides a gateway to the chiming guitars of "Lovely Rita." There's no discounting the individual contributions ...
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Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - Stephen Thomas Erlewine
With Revolver, the Beatles made the Great Leap Forward, reaching a previously unheard-of level of sophistication and fearless experimentation. Sgt. Pepper's, in many ways, refines that breakthrough, as the Beatles consciously synthesized such disparate influences as psychedelia, art song, classical music, rock & roll, and music hall, often in the course of one song. Not once does the diversity seem forced -- the genius of the record is how the vaudevillian "When I'm Sixty-Four" seems like a logical extension of "Within You Without You" and how it provides a gateway to the chiming guitars of "Lovely Rita." There's no discounting the individual contributions of each member or their producer, George Martin, but the preponderance of whimsy and self-conscious art gives the impression that Paul McCartney is the leader of the Lonely Hearts Club Band. He dominates the album in terms of compositions, setting the tone for the album with his unabashed melodicism and deviously clever arrangements. In comparison, Lennon's contributions seem fewer, and a couple of them are a little slight but his major statements are stunning. "With a Little Help from My Friends" is the ideal Ringo tune, a rolling, friendly pop song that hides genuine Lennon anguish, à la "Help!"; "Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds" remains one of the touchstones of British psychedelia; and he's the mastermind behind the bulk of "A Day in the Life," a haunting number that skillfully blends Lennon's verse and chorus with McCartney's bridge. It's possible to argue that there are better Beatles albums, yet no album is as historically important as this. After Sgt. Pepper's, there were no rules to follow -- rock and pop bands could try anything, for better or worse. Ironically, few tried to achieve the sweeping, all-encompassing embrace of music as the Beatles did here.
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 10/25/1990
  • Label: Capitol
  • UPC: 077774644228
  • Catalog Number: 46442

Tracks

Disc 1
  1. 1 Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (2:02)
  2. 2 With a Little Help from My Friends (2:44)
  3. 3 Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds (3:28)
  4. 4 Getting Better (2:48)
  5. 5 Fixing a Hole (2:36)
  6. 6 She's Leaving Home (3:35)
  7. 7 Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite! (2:37)
  8. 8 Within You Without You (5:04)
  9. 9 When I'm Sixty-Four (2:37)
  10. 10 Lovely Rita (2:42)
  11. 11 Good Morning Good Morning (2:41)
  12. 12 Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (Reprise) (1:19)
  13. 13 A Day in the Life (5:39)
  14. 14 Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band Mini-Documentary
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Album Credits

Performance Credits
The Beatles Primary Artist, Primary Artist
George Harrison Guitar, Harmonica, Sitar, Tambourine, Vocals, Tamboura
John Lennon Guitar, Percussion, Rhythm Guitar, Marimbas, Hammond Organ, Vocals
Paul McCartney Guitar, Piano, Conductor, Bass Guitar, Harpsichord, Hammond Organ, Vocals
Ringo Starr Harmonica, Bongos, Drums, Vocals
John Lee Trombone
George Martin Organ, Piano, Horn, Hammond Organ
Tony Randall French Horn
David McCallum Violin
Robert Burns Clarinet
Monty Montgomery Trumpet
Neil Aspinall Harmonica, Tamboura
Lionel Bently Violin
Dean Bradley Violin
Sheila Bromberg Harp
Ray Brown Trombone
Jack Brymer Clarinet
James W. Buck French Horn
John Burden French Horn
Barrie Cameron Saxophone
Alan Civil French Horn
Alan Dalziel Cello
Henry Datyner Violin
Bernard Davis Viola
Gwen Edwards Viola
Mal Evans Harmonica, Piano, Tambourine
N. Fawcett Bassoon
Tristan Fry Percussion
Francisco Gabarro Cello
Jose Garcia Violin
Hans Geiger Violin
David Glyde Saxophone
Erich Gruenberg Violin
Jurgen Hess Violin
Alan Holmes Saxophone
Harold Jackson Trumpet
Derek Jacobs Violin
Granville Jones Violin
Roger Lord Oboe
Henry MacKenzie Clarinet
Cyril Macarthur Double Bass
Marijke Tambourine
T. Moore Trombone
Alex Nifosi Cello
Gordon Pearce Double Bass
Raymond Premru Trombone
Frank Reidy Clarinet
David Sandeman Flute
Sidney Sax Violin
Ernest Scott Violin
Clifford Seville Flute
Stephen Shingles Viola
Basil Tschaikov Clarinet
John Underwood Viola
Alfred Waters Bassoon
Donald Weekes Violin
Trevor Williams Violin
David Mason Trumpet
Bill Monroe Violin
Michael Barnes Tuba
Neill Sanders French Horn
Denis Vigay Cello
Technical Credits
Paul McCartney Author
Mike Leander Orchestration, Score
George Martin Arranger, Producer
Malcolm Addey Engineer
Geoff Emerick Engineer
Richard Lush Engineer
Alan Rouse Liner Notes
Peter Vince Engineer
Kevin Howlett Liner Notes
Peter Blake Liner Notes, Art Direction, Cover Art
Mark Lewisohn Liner Notes, Text
Steve Rooke Remastering
Graham Kirkby Engineer
Guy Massey Remastering
Ken Townsend Engineer
Adrian Ibbetson Engineer
Jann Haworth Contributor, Cover Art
Drew Lorimer Redesign
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 5
( 67 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(59)

4 Star

(6)

3 Star

(0)

2 Star

(1)

1 Star

(1)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 67 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 1, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    One of the best albums of all time

    Many consider this the best album of all time, well it may not be number one but it's certainly right up there. If you don't know this album your probably young and exploring what the old stuff was all about, if that's you, you wont regret checking out this album. There is no better introduction to the music of the 1960's than this album.

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Best Album of ALL TIME

    If Youre Starting to hear Beatles you should not start by this album, start by Help or White Album. This album was elected the best album of history by very magazines. the album didn't sell much and didnt had much hits but you must hear the album from track 1 till Track 13. i Recommend to wait till the remastered version Come to stores to buy this album but another good thing is to buy the LP to see better the cover of the album. Listen to tracks like Sgt. Peppers lonely Hearts Club Band, Lucy in The Sky With Diamonds, Getting Better, When im Sixty Four, Lovely Rita And the Principal Track A Day in the Life. This Album Is From 1967 And shows the psychedelic phase of the Beatles like other Album from the same year Magical Mystery Tour my Favorite Beatles Album.

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    BEATLES ROCK!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    my favorite song of this album is a day in the life great songs

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    The best of The Beatles' catalog

    "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band" marks the beginning of The Beatles' stylistic shift from more traditional rock 'n' roll of the era to psychedelic rock. I feel they are at the peak of their career here, becoming less commercial and far more visionary and artist-driven, while still retaining that special touch that makes their music great. It is also important to mention that this is the last album The Beatles completed before the cracks began to show that led to their breakup three years later, and it shows. Each Beatle's somewhat disparate musical tastes collide to create a true joint effort, best exemplified by the almost schizophrenic 'A Day in the Life,' considered by many to be Lennon/McCartney's masterpiece.<BR/><BR/>Admittedly, "Sgt. Pepper" takes a few listens to fully appreciate, especially if you only know The Beatles from their early days of 'She Loves You' or 'I Want to Hold Your Hand,' as some of the tracks here, such as the carnival music-inspired 'Being For the Benefit of Mr. Kite,' are just too surreal at face value. But to this day, I have yet to experience an album quite as groundbreaking and provocative as this. <BR/><BR/>Aside from the then-innovative effects and studio technology that permeates each track, there is a great amount of diversity to each of the songs, from the rocking opening track to the somber 'She's Leaving Home' to the Indian music-influenced 'Within You Without You' to the jaunty 'When I'm Sixty-Four.' What's more, the album utilized instruments never before used on a so-called rock album, such as the oboe, calliope, sitar, harpsichord, and even an entire string arrangement. A must listen for any novice of The Beatles. <BR/><BR/>Recommended tracks include 'With a Little Help From My Friends,' 'Getting Better,' 'When I'm Sixty-Four' and 'Lovely Rita.'

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    It was forty years ago today...

    Over the years, the music of The Beatles has been praised, scrutinized, criticized, and listened to by millions of people. This year marks the fortieth anniversary of the acclaimed album Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band, a major landmark in the band's history. For this reason, now is as good a time as any for zealous fanatics to revisit the album, or for younger generations to experience the historical Sgt. Pepper for the first time. The Beatles formed in 1960, but remain an important part of our pop culture today. When Sgt. Pepper was released in 1967, members Paul McCartney, John Lennon, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr had reached a level of superstardom previously unattained (or even imagined) by any musical group. By this point in their career, The Beatles' immense fame (to the point where the members were scared for their lives) and evolving music style had made touring impossible, but the group's lack of live, public performances in no way hurt their popularity. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band is an eclectic mix of tracks, but it is a collection that The Beatles blended perfectly. For example, the album includes the psychedelic "Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds," the experimental "Being For the Benefit of Mr. Kite," and the cabaret show tune song titled "When I'm Sixty-Four." The album gracefully transcends musical genres, but still sounds fresh and new forty years later. The individual influence of each band member is clearly present, such as the drummer Ringo's vocals in "With A Little Help From My Friends" and George's sitar playing on his creation "Within You, Without You." But even though each of the Fab Four contributed new and different ideas, Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band still sounds like a Beatles record, overall. In conclusion, The Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band remains a great album even forty years later. Sgt. Pepper would be a good starting point for any new Beatles fan, and can be recommended to anyone who appreciates sixties culture.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Growing up with sgt. pepper

    This is the first album I heard from the beatles I think I was 5. The year was 1971. It was my fathers album, and I couldn't believe he had this record because it was so different from all the others he had (Sinatra, mexican trios,Ray connif etc). To make a long story short, I was impresed by the group, the art work of the album just hipnotized me, and for the first time ever i could sing along with the songs because the words were on the album, so that was very cool also. Yes its a concept album, in the music sense, because even though it seemed that it didn`t go anywhere, it did in the psichic of society.Why? It was another beatle wave of music, the continuation of Revolver, and a psichic statement that the perception of time and space were changing day by day, theres no doubt about that. The beatles were at the right time and place, and as if they were the chosen persons from god to make a strong contribution to mankind, like all other geniuses that God created( Einstien, Beethoven Mozart, Van Gogh etc) the "priveleged". I still like beatles for sale more. This was a truly pop masterpiece.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    An absolute masterpiece!

    What can possibly be said about Sgt.Pepper’s that hasn’t already been said a million times already. It is flat out THE greatest album of all time. The only other albums that come close (and depending upon what mood I’m in could actually be considered better), just so happen to be Beatles' albums as well. They are REVOLVER, LOVE and PAST MASTERS VOLUME 2. (Not necessarily in that order.) Sgt. Pepper’s is the Beatles at the height of their powers. This CD edition was released in 1987 and is presented in superb sound quality just like the original 1967 stereo LP! You can hear every detail of this masterful recording. Highly recommended!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    The defining album of its time!

    Arguably, Sgt. Pepper is not the Beatles' best album. That honor goes to Revolver which set the stage, along with the Beach Boys' Pet Sounds, for this landmark record. But, Sgt. Pepper is certainly their most important and influential album. On this record, the Beatles completed the process, which they began with Rubber Soul and further perfected with Revolver, of redefining the very concept of the album itself, from a collection of potential hit singles to an art form in its own right. Sgt. Pepper is the defining album of its time and it must be understood and appreciated in that context. True, not every song on this album is a winner. The McCartney contributions are particlularly weak which is a major disappointment given his stellar contributions to Rubber Soul and Revolver. "Fixing a Hole," "When I'm 64," "She's Leaving Home" and "Lovely Rita" while entertaining in their own right do not stand up next to "Here, There & Everywhere," "Eleanor Rigby," "Got to Get You into My Life" or "You Won't See Me." Lennon's contributions are also disappointing ("Mr. Kite, Good Morning, Good Morning") in light of his previous work. But, he does manage to pull off a couple of masterpieces: "Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds" and "A Day in the Life." The latter, a collaboration with McCartney, is quite possibly the finest piece of music the Beatles ever recorded and a first rate example of fine songwriting and production. Taken individually many of the tracks on this album may not stack up to the Beatles' best, but when heard together they help to create a true sonic masterpiece. Forget about the fact that the original conceit for this album, the Beatles performing as a fictional band, falls apart after "With a Little Help from My Friends." This album is a genuine piece of rock music which every serious music fan must own.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    The Single greatest contribution to Rock n' Roll

    The Beatles were four musicians from Liverpool, England that play a diverse variety of music. Sgt. Pepper's was the point in which the album was seen as a whole art instead of specific songs. Said to be inspired by Pet Sounds (which is the greatest contribution to Pop music)Sgt. Pepper's is a theme album that plays through the life of a band that ultimately would diminish in the next three years. The album is unpredictable, unbelievable and for the rest of the world unachievable and that is why it has more potential being put in a modern art museum instead of a record shop shelf. You can't completely understand the album unless you listen to the lyrics and how heartfelt and absurd they can be. Some people consider the Beatles overrated, Some consider them justly rated, I consider them a band that strived to make a good album but ended up with the best album of all time.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    BEST

    This album was considered the GREATEST rock'n'roll album ever... and I agree!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Summer of Love Baby!!

    Right around the time this album was released in early June 1967...I was born. For whatever reason, I feel so akin with this record that it is uncanny. I always play it on my birthday every year, and the album always seems to perfectly reflect so many areas of my life each and every year. It was released at the beginnning of the Summer of Love in 1967, and like Love itself, it is timeless. It completely celebrates an era, and remains a seminal event in human cuture. Buy it, listen to it, and be enlightened for years to come!!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    In retort to the one star dude

    Ok, Sgt. Pepper was groundbreaking and experimental, but the Beatles had their own brand of humor that came out in everything they did, and yes they were trying sounds and effects to further their music, they took music places it had never been before. They didn't do it to prove anything to anybody, otherwise every song of their's would sound like the preceding albums. It gets better every time I hear it. Dude, why don't you check out the Fab Four (best Beatle tribute band barnone) at /thefabfour.com and see one of their shows, maybe you might feel differently. Also, just because you don't like the songs doesn't mean they're not great. I personally love every song on this album (except Mr. Kite, i have to be in the mood for that one). Also, you mustn't have heard "Revolution 9" on the white album, that's the worst Beatle song. Sgt. Pepper is the wierdest album you might ever hear, but after listening to it a couple of times, it's just brilliant. Lousy albums can't hold up like Sgt. Pepper, ergo not a bad album.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    old, but still the best!

    I think that this was one of the Beatles greatest albums ever made. Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band is an album worth buying and listening to. Some of my favorite songs on the album were: with a little help from my friends, lucy and the sky with diamonds, getting better, when I'm 64, lovely rita , and good morning good morning. Somke of the songs are also humorus. Even though this album was released in 1967, you can still find this great album in almost any music store.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    An Influential Conceptual Album

    This concept album revolves around Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club band. The songs between the introduction and the reprise are performed by the fantasy musicians. Concept-albums were fairly uncommon at this time and it is safe to say that the Beatles were successful in their attempt at taking on a new persona. The album dabbles in various styles, from the fun, uplifting simplicity of "When I'm Sixty-Four" to the psychedelity of "Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds" and "Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite!". The track "Lovely Rita" gives you an impression of some of their older tunes, while George Harrison demonstrates the beginnings of a schism with his Indian-influenced "Within You, Without You." Not only am I personally fond of some of the lesser-known tracks on this album ("Fixing A Hole," for instance), it includes some of their more popular hits ("A Day in the Life," "She's Leaving Home"). Although the tracks seem slightly jostled in collaboration, all of the music is good. Overall, it is a must-listen for any fan of the Beatles, and anyone looking to listen to something new.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    by far their worst

    I really cannot understand why this album is thought of so highly. Sgt Pepper's is full of the Beatles' worst songwriting attempts, especially ....Mr Kite, Lovely Rita, She's Leaving Home (certainly the most horrendous track in the band's catalogue.) Any album from the Beatles is better and more consistent than this, and I cant help feeling that the only reason people rate this so high on their alltime lists is because it was, at the time, groundbreaking. Well that really doesnt matter now. An album is either good or its not, and I am afraid that Sgt Pepper's is definately NOT. Even the best song on the album, A Day In The Life, isnt all that great. I think one of the main problems is,(aside from the uninspired songwriting), that the technical innovations and production style seem to be used for no reason. Its as if The Beatles wanted to try strange and "different" sounds and ideas simply to seem experimental. Their songwriting is still the same basic pop, and without being Good Musicians, they could not expand their sound to fit their obvious ambition. Sorry, but it really isnt good.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Picture yourself in a boat on a river

    Is there any wonder why many people believe that this is the greatest album ever? The album is almost like a play, with the introduction first and its reprise at the end. All the songs in between are like the acts in the play, and none of them disappoint. The only real competition this album has is only with the other Beatle albums.  Some of the songs on Sgt. Pepper's stick out. One of them is "Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds." Regardless if the song is really about LSD, it is an amazing song. My absolute favorite song on the album is "She's Leaving Home." The song is beautifully written and sung, and is one of the best of the lesser-known Beatle songs. The best part about the album, though, is that it is original. There had been no album like it before 1967, and (though many musicians attempt to copy it) there have been no albums since that could compare to Sgt. Pepper's. Many bands and singers have tried to have their own Sgt. Peppers, and very few have been able to achieve it.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Of course it rocks...it's the Beatles!

    This is such a great CD because it comprises a wide range of songs and it serves to blend the Beatles' earlier song styling with their later, more developed lyrics. It has fun songs like "when I'm sixty-four" and heartfelt songs like "she's leaving home".

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    The Beatles COMPLETELY RULE!

    I LOVED this cd. My favorite was "She's Leaving Home." How did the Beatles do it? Make such great songs I mean. Pure genius.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Great cover art, Great album

    You must own this record on vinyl..."fixing a hole" is the best song on there.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    The Beatles at their best!

    This is a top notch album by one of the most influential bands in rock history. Although a little trippy at times, it goes to show that the Beatles were humans too in the 1960's and used some drugs. A must have for any rock n roll fan.

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 67 Customer Reviews