- Number of Discs: 2
- Released: November 20, 2007
- Originally Released: 2007
- Label: Rhino
Mojo (Publisher) - 3/01, p.82
"...The production is so mid-'80s - it was nevertheless impossible to go anywhere for a good 12 months without hearing 'Invisible Touch', 'Land Of Confusion', 'In Too Deep' or 'Tonight Tonight Tonight'....the result rarely sounds anything less than ruthless in its commercialism."
- 1.Invisible Touch
- 2.Tonight, Tonight, Tonight
- 3.Land of Confusion
- 4.In Too Deep
- 5.Anything She Does
- 6.Domino: In The Glow Of The Night / The Last Domino
- 7.Throwing It All Away
- 8.The Brazilian
Genesis: Phil Collins (vocals, drums, percussion); Mike Rutherford (guitar, bass); Tony Banks (keyboards, synthesizer, bass).
Recorded at the Farm, Surrey, England in 1985 & 1986.
Personnel: Phil Collins (vocals, drums, percussion); Mike Rutherford (guitar); Tony Banks (keyboards, bass synthesizer).
Audio Mixer: Nick Davis .
Audio Remasterer: Tony Cousins.
Recording information: The Farm, Surrey, England (1986).
Directors: John Lloyd; Alma Page; Jim Yukich.
Arranger: Genesis .
When Genesis reconvened to record 1986's INVISIBLE TOUCH, Phil Collins had a thriving solo career in both music and film, Tony Banks was recording movie scores, and Mike Rutherford was doing well in Mike & the Mechanics. Though it may have seemed impossible for the band to do better as a unit, this record spun off five Top 5 hits including the chart-topping title track. By tapping into a baby-boomer market that had lots of disposable income, Genesis became an adult contemporary god.
INVISIBLE TOUCH represented the perfect hybrid that Genesis had been striving for: a pop sound mated with prog-rock flair. "Tonight, Tonight, Tonight" demonstrated this perfectly. Despite being over eight minutes long, the topic of dysfunctional relationships had enough universal appeal in it to be used in a beer commercial. "Land of Confusion," a straightforward number commenting on the pervasive greed of the '80s was one of the album's hit singles along with the soft-rock ballad "Throwing It All Away." The Domino Suite ("In the Glow of the Night," "The Last Domino") may have been a nod to the band's more progressive past, but the sweeping instrumental, "The Brazilian," truly harkened back to Genesis' art-rock glory days.