All of This and Nothing

All of This and Nothing

by The Psychedelic Furs
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Product Details

Release Date: 02/01/2008
Label: Sbme Special Mkts.
UPC: 0886972398020
catalogNumber: 723980
Rank: 40982

Album Credits

Performance Credits

Psychedelic Furs   Primary Artist
Todd Rundgren   Horn,Keyboards,Saxophone
Keith Forsey   Drums
John Ashton   Guitar
Ed Buller   Keyboards
Tim Butler   Bass
Jon Carin   Horn,Keyboards,Saxophone
Vince Ely   Drums
Paul Garisto   Drums
Duncan Kilburn   Horn,Keyboards,Saxophone
Joe McGinty   Keyboards
Roger Morris   Guitar
Steve Scales   Percussion
Mars Williams   Horn,Saxophone
Richard Butler   Bass,Vocals
Tommy Price   Drums
Ann Sheldon   Cello
Marty Williamson   Guitar

Technical Credits

Todd Rundgren   Producer
Chris Anderson   Engineer
Keith Forsey   Producer
Phil Thornalley   Producer,Engineer
John Ashton   Producer
Tim Butler   Producer
Vince Ely   Producer
Steve Hodge   Engineer
Chris Kimsey   Producer
Steve Lillywhite   Producer
Mark McKenna   Engineer
Steve Scales   Contributor
Thomas Stiehler   Engineer
Stephen Street   Producer
Steve Thompson   Engineer
Dave Wittman   Engineer
Richard Butler   Producer
Steve Sutherland   Liner Notes
Steve Williams   Engineer

Customer Reviews

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All of This and Nothing 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
The Furs had a unique sound that was somewhat eclipsed by peers whose product proved a bit more ''commercial''. At the core of this sound was Richard Butler and his soft growling vocals: imagine the less nasal-sounding Brit cousin of Bob Dylan. Half of the tracks on this collection are either early tunes such as ''President Gas'' that seem clunky and dated now, or the later, glossier tracks more in line with the conventional marketplace, such as ''Heaven'' and ''Heartbreak Beat (which, I admit, I love!). But, between these are several tracks which truly stand out: ''All That Money Wants'' is anchored by simple, yet extremely catchy guitar work that rambles along, and is the perfect backdrop for Butlers' eerie vocals. ''Love My Way'' sounds even better now than when it was first released. Unique then, it has even more character when freed of the original era. The slow, painful vocals, edgy guitar ( not complex, but perfect for the mood), restrained (by '80's standards) keyboards, and that weird xylophone combine to make music that is beautiful to listen to, in a style that is utterly missing today. 80's music? Yes! Guilt? No!