Low-life [Collector's Edition]

Low-life [Collector's Edition]

by The New Order

CD(Remastered / Special Edition)

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Low-life [Collector's Edition]

1985's Low-Life is a brilliant realization of New Order's cutting-edge electronic sound. This 2CD Collector's Edition re-issue features the remastered original album on disc one, plus a bonus disc with B-sides, remixes and rarities! Highlights on the bonus disc include "Shellshock," their contribution to the Pretty In Pink soundtrack, and an instrumental version of "Elegia" and "Let's Go," from the Salvation! soundtrack. From the Label

Product Details

Release Date: 11/11/2008
Label: Rhino
UPC: 0081227988630
catalogNumber: 516184
Rank: 47260

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Low-life 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
...if only this album featured the 12" versions of 'The Perfect Kiss' and 'Subculture' instead of the versions that ruin this otherwise excellent album from New Order. I don't think anyone would want to return to the butchered version of 'The Perfect Kiss' which exists on Low-Life after hearing the one present on their singles collection of 1987, Substance. The full version is arguably my favourite New Order song, it's nine minutes of sheer bliss, and the last three minutes in particular are absolutely mindblowing. On Low-Life, the third verse of the song is removed and the ending severely edited. No thanks. As for Sub-Culture, here we have an entirely different version, which sounds pretty good but I really do prefer the full-on stomp of the single mix. Still, Low-Life gets four stars cos the rest of the album is fantastic: 'Love Vigilantes' is a brilliant foray into electro-country, 'Face Up' is HI-NRG disco pumped to the max, 'Sunrise' a pure tidal wave of sound, 'Elegia' an instrumental of pure beauty and then there's 'This Time of Night'. Wow. Wow. WOW! This could be the best album track New Order have ever created. A gorgeous piano melody, heartbreaking vocals and excellent beats. Very underrated. If there was a re-release of Low-Life which replaced the present versions of 'Perfect Kiss' and 'Subculture' with the ones on Substance, we'd be talking about New Order's absolute best album, no question. Until that day, I have to say that Power, Corruption and Lies remains the most consistently brilliant New Order album.