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TOM JONES - DEFINITIVE 1964-2002 - 4 CD BOX SET - 40 YEARS OF THE VERY BEST  NEW
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TOM JONES - DEFINITIVE 1964-2002 - 4 CD BOX SET - 40 YEARS OF THE VERY BEST  NEW
TOM JONES - DEFINITIVE 1964-2002 - 4 CD BOX SET - 40 YEARS OF THE VERY BEST  NEW

TOM JONES - DEFINITIVE 1964-2002 - 4 CD BOX SET - 40 YEARS OF THE VERY BEST NEW

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Your browser does not support JavaScript.To view this page, enable JavaScript if it is disabled or upgrade your browser. Click Here. Double your traffic. Get Vendio Gallery - Now FREE!! Thiswould make a great gift!TomJonesDefinitive1964-20024CDBox Set Includes93 All TimeGreatest HitsWithoutquestion,this is themost complete compilation ofTom Jones' careerExtremelyRareandHardto FindBrandNew - Sealed in the Original Shrink Wrap - Brand New** * ** * *TrackListingLittle Lonely One2. Chills & Fever3. It's Not Unusual4. Spanish Harlem5. Some Other Guy6. Once Upon a Time7. With These Hands8. What's New Pussycat9. Thunderball10. Bama Lama Bama Loo11. To Make a Big Man Cry12. Little You13. Stop Breaking My Heart14. Once There Was a Time15. Not Responsible16. Begin the Beguine17. Taste of Honey18. If Ever I Would Leave You19. Green, Green Grass of Home20. Detroit21. Funny Familiar Forgotten Feelings22. Sixteen Tons23. He'll Have to Go24. (It Looks Like) I'll Never Fall in Love Again25. I'm Coming Home26. That Lucky Old Sun27. Land of 1000 Dances28. I Wake up Crying29. It's a Man's Man's Man's World30. You Keep Me Hangin' On31. Delilah32. Weeping Annaleah33. Just Out of Reach34. Help Yourself35. Minute of Your Time36. My Girl Maria37. Looking Out of My Window38. Can't Stop Loving You39. Love Me Tonight40. Fly Me to the Moon (In Other Words)41. Wichita Lineman42. Dock of the Bay43. Hey Jude44. That Wonderful Sound45. Without Love46. Daughter of Darkness47. I Can't Turn You Loose48. Let There Be Love49. I (Who Have Nothing)50. Lodi51. Try a Little Tenderness52. To Love Somebody53. She's a Lady54. Puppet Man55. Do What You Gotta Do56. In Dreams57. You're My World (Il Mio Mondo)58. Till59. Young New Mexican Puppeteer60. Witch Queen of New Orleans61. Tired of Being Alone62. If63. Letter to Lucille64. Ain't No Sunshine When She's Gone65. (If Loving You Is Wrong) I Don't Want to Be Right66. Today Is Starting Loving You Again67. Lean on Me68. Pledging My Love69. Right Place Wrong Time70. Rainin' in My Heart71. I Got Your Number72. Memories Don't Leave Like People Do73. Lusty Lady74. Darlin75. No Guarantee76. Boy From Nowhere77. Kiss78. Move Closer79. Carrying a Torch80. Gimme Shelter (New Model Army Ft Tom Jones)81. If I Only Knew82. Something For Your Head83. Girl Like You84. (Make Me Smile) Come up & See Me/You Can Leave Your Hat On/Lands of 1000 Dances85. Burning Down the House (Ft the Cardigans)86. Mama Told Me Not to Come (Ft the Stereophonics)87. Sexbomb (Ft Mousse T)88. Sometimes We Cry (Ft Van Morrison)89. Motherless Child (Ft Portishead)90. Black Beauty91. Letter (Ft Allure)92. Tom Jones International93. Younger DaysAlbumNotesAcomplete four CD career retrospective anthology of the Welsh singingsensation's long career covering the years 1964-2002 with a whopping93 tracks. Includes a 64 page booklet, extensive sleeve notes, rareand classic photos, memorabillia and discography., This four-discretrospective anthology spans nearly 40 years in the career of Welshsinger Toots Thielemans. Over 90 tracks from the years 1964 to 2002are accompanied by a 64-page booklet containing sleeve notes, photos,and discography.The Definitive Tom Jones 1964-2002 pretty muchfulfills the criteria most fans expect a multi-disc, career-spanningbox set to satisfy. The four-CD, 93-track collection includes most ofhis chart hits -- and all of the big ones, though some minor entriesget skipped over -- as well as a load of less familiar album tracks.Diehards might particularly rue the absence of the 1977 Top 20 single"Say You'll Stay Until Tomorrow," his cover of"Resurrection Shuffle" (which charted as a B-side in theU.S. in 1971), and his early single "This and That." Also,the sheer weight of material means that it's not nearly asconcentrated in its power as a more concise greatest-hits collection.It becomes less and less interesting as it ventures beyond the early'70s, particularly on the last CD, taken up by a good number ofclubby productions and celebrity duets from the 1990s and early2000s. Still, Jones' remarkable voice remains at peak efficiency evenon the fourth disc, something you can say of few other pop singerswhen they pass the half-century mark. And the collection doesdocument his versatility in a number of genres -- rock & roll,soul, MOR pop, and country music -- as well as his willingness totackle material from a wide assortment of major popular composers,from Paul Anka, Jimmy Webb, James Brown, and Burt Bacharach to MerleTravis, Mickey Newbury, John Barry, and his early manager, GordonMills. Wisely, it also heavily emphasizes his earliest and best work,tracks from his first decade as a recording artist taking up most ofthe first three discs. Those previously only well-versed in his hitswill be pleased to find some unsung quality efforts here, like thepunchy pop-soul of "Some Other Guy," the ballads "ToMake a Big Man Cry" and "I Wake Up Crying," a snazzyrendition of "Begin the Beguine," the brooding funk of"Looking Out of My Window," and his cover of SolomonBurke's "Just Out of Reach (Of My Two Empty Arms)."Frankly, however, the material and production aren't always good orsuited for his voice, doing much to expose the limitations of hisblustery approach as well as to complement its strength. As forrarities, there aren't many, though it does include the JoeMeek-produced "Little Lonely One" (recorded before Jonessigned with Decca, and belatedly released after Jones became a star)and his 1964 flop debut single, "Chills & Fever," hisbest pure rock & roll track. The lengthy historical essay byPeter Doggett in the bound-in booklet is good, but the track listingsare more skeletal than they should be on a package of this magnitude,with no original release information beyond the years the songs werefirst issued.CustomerReviewsKeeping Up With The Jones,August 19, 2008 This review is from: Definitive1964 - 2002 (Audio CD) Like all great and popular performers,Tom Jones has his adamant fans, and equally adamant critics. Thelegendary Welshman who burst onto the musical radar screen during asecond wave of the British Invasion in 1965 has long since gained areputation for being a ladies man that has gone as far as some ofthem throwing their panties onstage during his Las Vegas shows (apractice that he has always been, at best, uneasy with); and hisperformances are arguably so over-the-top that they defydescription.But as THE DEFINITIVE TOM JONES 1964-2002 showsus, there's more to Mr. Jones than just all of that--much, much more.Once one digs into this 4-CD collection, one finds that Jones was andstill is one of the great male vocalists of the age with a huge voiceon par with the man he is basically the Welsh equivalent of, Elvis.Much gets made of the kitsch value of "It's Not Unusual"and "What's New Pussycat?", his first two big hits inAmerica (both Top Tens), not to mention his biggest US smash, 1971's"She's A Lady" (a #2 hit). But the man's longevity canclearly be traced to many other hits he's had as well, many of themcovers of classic American R&B and country favorites. Hisapproach to such Music City smashes as "Green, Green Grass OfHome", "Detroit City", or the Jim Reeves classic"He'll Have To Go", all of which are from 1967, are a kindof cross between R&B and countrypolitan styles, redolent withFloyd Cramer-type piano work, and they fit Jones to a tee, despitehim not being American. Jones also cross-pollinated those styles ontoa song closer to his UK roots, the Jim Currie/Lonnie Donegancomposition "I'll Never Fall In Love Again", whichoriginally only got to #49 here in America in the fall of 1967, butwhich, upon re-release, got up to #6 in September 1969, aided by thesuccess of his TV variety show "This Is Tom Jones." It is aperformance of such extreme emotion that it's almost painful.Formy money, the best of Jones' performances is his take on theR&B/gospel chestnut "Without Love (There Is Nothing)."Here's a song of incredible durability that had already seentremendous cover versions by legends like Clyde McPhatter, RayCharles, Little Richard, and (ironically) Elvis himself; and Jonesput his own powerful stamp on it in late 1969. The song incrediblyhit #1 on the US adult contemporary chart, and #5 on the BillboardHot 100, at the end of January 1970, becoming one of Jones'unquestionable displays of how astute a vocal powerhouse he was. Andto follow up that big hit, there was "Daughter Of Darkness";"I (Who Have Nothing)" (the 1963 Ben E. King hit that waswritten by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller); and "Can't StopLoving You"--all three equally viable and memorable hits fromthat same year of 1970.As several reviewers have alreadyremarked, the collection does miss the man's 1977 Top 15countrypolitan hit "Say You'll Stay Until Tomorrow." Italso misses a pair of other songs Jones did that I think are ofsignificant validity as well: "If I Ruled The World", theLeslie Bricusse/Cyril Ordanel composition from the musical "Pickwick"that Jones did for his 1970 album TOM; and "If I Ever Had To SayGoodbye To You" from 1982, which is one of his most movingperformances.Still, the absence of those three doesn't changethe five-star rating, because there's too much else on thiscollection to ignore. Once you get past the camp, kitsch labellingthat critics have attached to him, there really isn't anything elseleft but to conclude that Tom Jones remains a very serious vocalpowerhouse, one that may never ever be seen again. Tom 'the voice' Jones, May 1,2004 This review is from: Definitive 1964- 2002 (Audio CD) A truly great collection. The presentation standards are good,with a decent printed cover, and full colour booklet with some greatphotos of a young tom jones. The booklet acts as a kind of minibiography, charting his career from start to finish, with some nicequotes from Tom himself. Particularly interesting is the way Tomtalks about his friendship with Elvis, and how when the first met,elvis asked him 'how the hell do you sing
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