The Who Meaty Beaty Big and Bouncy
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- Released: April 24, 1996
- Originally Released: 2002
- Label: MCA Int'l
- $1.29 on iTunes1.I Can't Explain
- $1.29 on iTunes2.Kids Are Alright
- $1.29 on iTunes3.Happy Jack
- $1.29 on iTunes4.I Can See For Miles
- $1.29 on iTunes5.Pictures Of Lilly
- $1.29 on iTunes6.My Generation
- $1.29 on iTunes7.Seeker
- $1.29 on iTunes8.Anyway Anyhow Anywhere
- $1.29 on iTunes9.Pinball Wizard
- $1.29 on iTunes10.Legal Matter
- $1.29 on iTunes11.Boris The Spider
- $1.29 on iTunes12.Magic Bus
- $1.29 on iTunes13.Substitute
- $1.29 on iTunes14.I'm A Boy
Song previews provided courtesy of iTunes
The Who: Roger Daltrey (vocals), Pete Townshend (guitar, vocals), John Entwistle (bass, vocals), Keith Moon (drums).
Originally released on Decca (79184) in November 1971.
All songs written by Peter Townshend except "Anyway, Anyhow, Anywhere" (Peter Townshend/Roger Daltrey).
A collection of singles from the band's career through 1971.
This rare collection features 14 classics from the Who's early days, recorded from 1965 to 1969.
Personnel: Pete Townshend (vocals, guitar, keyboards); Roger Daltrey (vocals, harmonica); John Entwistle (vocals, keyboards); Keith Moon (vocals, drums); Chris Stainton (keyboards).
Recording information: England.
Photographer: Graham Hughes.
Meaty Beaty Big and Bouncy has the distinction of being the first in a long line of Who compilations. It also has the distinction of being the best. Part of the reason why it is so successful is that it has an actual purpose. Meaty was designed as a collection of the group's singles, many of which never appeared on albums. The Who recorded their share of great albums during the '60s, but condensing their highlights to just the singles is an electrifying experience. "The Kids Are Alright" follows "I Can't Explain," "I Can See for Miles" bleeds into "Pictures of Lily" and "My Generation," "Magic Bus" gives way to "Substitute" and "I'm a Boy" -- it's an extraordinary lineup, and each song builds on its predecessor's power. Since it was released prior to Who's Next, it contains none of the group's album rock hits, but that's for the best -- their '60s singles have a kinetic, frenzied power that the louder, harder AOR cuts simply couldn't touch. Also, there is such a distinct change in sound with Who's Next that the two eras don't quite sound right on one greatest-hits collection, as My Generation and Who's Better, Who's Best proved. By concentrating on the early years -- when the Who were fresh and Pete Townshend was developing his own songwriting identity -- Meaty Beaty Big and Bouncy is musically unified and incredibly powerful. This is what the Who sounded like when they were a great band. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
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