Instant Karma: Amnesty International Campaign

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マーケットプレイス価格:¥ 3,563 (税込)

レーベル:Warner Bros / Wea
カテゴリ:CD
JAN:0093624997153
Amazon.co.jp 売上ランキング:音楽で342785位

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トラックリスト
Disc : 1
  1. Instant Karma - U2
  2. #9 Dream - R.E.M.
  3. Mother - Christina Aguilera
  4. Give Peace a Chance - Aerosmith, Sierra Leone's Refugee All Stars
  5. Cold Turkey - Lenny Kravitz
  6. Whatever Gets You Through the Night - Los Lonely Boys
  7. I'm Losing You - Corinne Bailey Rae
  8. Gimme Some Truth - Jakob Dylan, Dhani Harrison
  9. Oh, My Love - Jackson Browne
  10. Imagine - Avril Lavigne
  11. Nobody Told Me - Big & Rich
  12. Jealous Guy - Youssou N'Dour
Disc : 2
  1. Working Class Hero - Green Day
  2. Power to the People - Black Eyed Peas
  3. Imagine - Jack Johnson
  4. Beautiful Boy - Ben Harper
  5. Isolation - Snow Patrol
  6. Watching the Wheels - Matisyahu
  7. Grow Old With Me - The Postal Service
  8. Gimme Some Truth - Jaguares
  9. (Just Like) Starting Over - The Flaming Lips
  10. God - Mick Fleetwood, Jack's Mannequin
  11. Real Love - Regina Spektor
エディターレビュー
John Lennon would have turned 67 in 2007. If alive, he could well be at the forefront of bringing peace to Darfur, where more than half a million have died from violence and disease during four years of rebel discord. So to create awareness of the ongoing conflict, Amnesty International (with permission from Yoko Ono) has mined Lennon's solo work and rounded up nearly two dozen current artists to reinterpret the music, which spans the ex-Beatle's entire post-band catalog (plus a pair from while the Fab Four were still in business). As with any attempt to cover Beatles-related music, results are hit and miss, with kudos going to Snow Patrol and the Postal Service for capturing the starkness of "Isolation" and "Grow Old with Me," respectively, Mexican rock band Jaguares for uncovering the fear and fury in "Gimme Some Truth," and (surprise!) Christina Aguilera for nailing the complex composition and mood of "Mother." Other highlights include Jackson Browne's piano-led "Oh My Love," Green Day's louder straight take on "Working Class Hero," and the Black Eyed Peas turning "Power to the People" into a gospelly protest. Will resurrecting 30-to-40-year-old messages of peace and love be enough to help end the brutalities in Darfur? That remains to be seen. But selecting John Lennon as the author of those messages will make people listen and, with this collection, may keep them listening. --Scott Holter
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