lowest Bigger popular outlet sale Than Both of Us online sale

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ORIGINAL 1976 US pressing! Sleeve VG+ / Vinyl VG+. Includes original insert. We ship within 24 hours (6 days a week).
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Description

UK vinyl LP repressing of this album from the Rock/Soul duo. Music on Vinyl.

Track Listings

1 Back Together Again
2 Rich Girl
3 Crazy Eyes
4 Do What You Want Be What You Are
5 Kerry
6 London Luck & Love
7 Room to Breathe
8 You''ll Never Learn
9 Falling

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Customer reviews

4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
46 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

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A
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Every Bit as Good
Reviewed in the United States on December 15, 2019
This record holds up fantastically well. The mid-1970s were halcyon days for music production, and it shows (sounds?) on Bigger Than Both of Us, even in MP3 format. Hall and Oates recorded the album at Cherokee Studios (which George Martin called the best studio... See more
This record holds up fantastically well. The mid-1970s were halcyon days for music production, and it shows (sounds?) on Bigger Than Both of Us, even in MP3 format.

Hall and Oates recorded the album at Cherokee Studios (which George Martin called the best studio in America). If you care about music history and liner notes and that kind of nerdy/geeky whatnot, do yourself a favor and look up the Robb Brothers. They are responsible for a lot of aural beauty in the world.

Christopher Bond produced, and personnel included Leland Sklar, Tom Scott, and Jim Gordon, among other indescribably amazing players. The result is a nearly perfect mid-70s-pop/soul record that carries Philly influences into Todd Rundgren deep soul without ever sinking into Rundgren''s sometimes disconcerting self-awareness.

Bottom line: I''m going to need to buy this on vinyl.
This record holds up fantastically well. The mid-1970s were halcyon days for music production, and it shows (sounds?) on Bigger Than Both of Us, even in MP3 format.

Hall and Oates recorded the album at Cherokee Studios (which George Martin called the best studio in America). If you care about music history and liner notes and that kind of nerdy/geeky whatnot, do yourself a favor and look up the Robb Brothers. They are responsible for a lot of aural beauty in the world.

Christopher Bond produced, and personnel included Leland Sklar, Tom Scott, and Jim Gordon, among other indescribably amazing players. The result is a nearly perfect mid-70s-pop/soul record that carries Philly influences into Todd Rundgren deep soul without ever sinking into Rundgren''s sometimes disconcerting self-awareness.

Bottom line: I''m going to need to buy this on vinyl.
2 people found this helpful
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Andre S. Grindle
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Back Together And Bigger Than Ever
Reviewed in the United States on June 8, 2010
Considering the big success of their RCA debut album Daryl Hall & John Oates it wasn''t the least bit surprising that they''d release a follow up album that would be more than worthy of it''s predecessor. It was just one of those kinds of albums. While the... See more
Considering the big success of their RCA debut album Daryl Hall & John Oates it wasn''t the least bit surprising that they''d release a follow up album that would be more than worthy of it''s predecessor. It was just one of those kinds of albums. While the duo could''ve easily coasted on a particular sound and tred water they decided to keep growing and working with and around their sound. On this album the Philly soul influence is still the main focus of the arrangements and writing. On the other hand the album holds together more in terms of the sound and the music has a more fluid sound as a result,even across the songs that diviated from the albums general sound. All the same Daryl Hall apparently wasn''t entirely happy with certain elements of the production sound of Christopher Bond on this album and this was one of the albums that set them to thinking of their decision to produce themselves in the 80''s,which turned out to be the best choice they ever made. Even still this album became their first platinum success and really cemented them on the pop music map. One of the reasons for that is the very Philly sounding uptempo classic "Rich Girl",actually an outtake from the previous album that really became the song this album would be known for. At this point however Hall & Oates'' musical ambitions were focused very differently at this time. Whereas after their Voices singles were the main priority for them they were in the mid to late 70''s still a much more AOR oriented duo,much the same as fellow Philly music maestro Todd Rundgren who once produced them so it wasn''t uncommon to still have them stretching out different musical ideas across several songs rather than packing them into one. The final half of the album,from "Kerry","London Luck & Love","Room To Breathe","You''ll Never Learn" and "Falling",which has an almost jazz fusion style synthesizer solo at the conclusion there was the conceptualization of a rock mini suite. I would''nt call it proggy by any means since the soul and songwriting are a big priority but it does have a certain (and very Rundgrenoid) flow to it all regardless. "Back Together Again" and "Crazy Eyes" are two very well crafted funky soul tunes from John Oates,in terms of vocals and writing far less eccentric and quirky than his contributions to the previous album and two of this albums anchoring songs in a lot of ways. Ditto for the more collaborative and similarly framed "Do What You Want,Be What You Are". This would not be the last of Hall & Oates'' album to contain some more experimental ventures but still two big hit albums like this and the previous release assured at least two or three more albums whose success was mainly built on momentum and that to a degree is sort of what happened for the remainder of the decade with them. Even still as they saying goes this was the start of something big for this talented Philly duo.
Considering the big success of their RCA debut album Daryl Hall & John Oates it wasn''t the least bit surprising that they''d release a follow up album that would be more than worthy of it''s predecessor. It was just one of those kinds of albums. While the duo could''ve easily coasted on a particular sound and tred water they decided to keep growing and working with and around their sound. On this album the Philly soul influence is still the main focus of the arrangements and writing. On the other hand the album holds together more in terms of the sound and the music has a more fluid sound as a result,even across the songs that diviated from the albums general sound. All the same Daryl Hall apparently wasn''t entirely happy with certain elements of the production sound of Christopher Bond on this album and this was one of the albums that set them to thinking of their decision to produce themselves in the 80''s,which turned out to be the best choice they ever made. Even still this album became their first platinum success and really cemented them on the pop music map. One of the reasons for that is the very Philly sounding uptempo classic "Rich Girl",actually an outtake from the previous album that really became the song this album would be known for. At this point however Hall & Oates'' musical ambitions were focused very differently at this time. Whereas after their Voices singles were the main priority for them they were in the mid to late 70''s still a much more AOR oriented duo,much the same as fellow Philly music maestro Todd Rundgren who once produced them so it wasn''t uncommon to still have them stretching out different musical ideas across several songs rather than packing them into one. The final half of the album,from "Kerry","London Luck & Love","Room To Breathe","You''ll Never Learn" and "Falling",which has an almost jazz fusion style synthesizer solo at the conclusion there was the conceptualization of a rock mini suite. I would''nt call it proggy by any means since the soul and songwriting are a big priority but it does have a certain (and very Rundgrenoid) flow to it all regardless. "Back Together Again" and "Crazy Eyes" are two very well crafted funky soul tunes from John Oates,in terms of vocals and writing far less eccentric and quirky than his contributions to the previous album and two of this albums anchoring songs in a lot of ways. Ditto for the more collaborative and similarly framed "Do What You Want,Be What You Are". This would not be the last of Hall & Oates'' album to contain some more experimental ventures but still two big hit albums like this and the previous release assured at least two or three more albums whose success was mainly built on momentum and that to a degree is sort of what happened for the remainder of the decade with them. Even still as they saying goes this was the start of something big for this talented Philly duo.
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Robert Chica
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Second Masterpiece from Hall & Oates in the 70s
Reviewed in the United States on March 17, 2006
When Daryl Hall and John Oates did Bigger Than Both of Us, they once more fashoned a true Masterpice, and although Abandoned Lunchonette was a failure, that album was a very poorly overlooked Masterpiece, with this one being accepted and successful. Rich Girl... See more
When Daryl Hall and John Oates did Bigger Than Both of Us, they once more fashoned a true Masterpice, and although Abandoned Lunchonette was a failure, that album was a very poorly overlooked Masterpiece, with this one being accepted and successful.

Rich Girl is a song that not only was the Duo''s first mass Hit, but it was also a song that showed how Daryl was such a great songwriter, to create something at the spir of a moment. He wrote the song as a protest to the attitude of a former Boyfriend of Daryl''s dear Girlfriend and co songwriter with John Oates, who was Miss Sara Allen; of which this guy was a spoiled brat who demanded that everything be his way, so Daryl did a song about his attitude, but instaid of saying " Rich Guy, Now Your Going to Far" and then " Its a Bitch" and Bitch Guy, he said Girl in all those phraises.

Back Together Again was both Daryl and John''s look at the reunion of Frankie Vale and the 4 Seasons, of whom they admired alongside the Idols of MOTOWN. Do What You Want, Be What You Are is an amazing ballad of deep feeling, as well as it being a song of acception for various feelings at the time of sorts. The song was defenitly accepted by many Gays in America and Britain as well as Continental Europe, for so many points in the song reflect on one accepting one''s self, as well as others accepting that person''s image.

Crazy Eyes is a Love song that begins with a beautiful Guitar intro in acoustic form, while You''ll Never Learn is another love ballad but different as it has no acustic Guitar in the full force that Crazy Eyes has; in which John Oates sang those two songs.

London-Luck and Love is a song that is dedicated to London as a city, where I believe that it was influenced by some Tour that they must have had previously, which included a few British Gigs.

All that is this album I enjoy, and the album cover is amazing as it has the two guys in a futuristic Jetsons like Apartment. John is using a Home Computer as Daryl is writing down his lyrics, while John also has his Fender Strat, in which one must remember that this album was made in 1976, and Private Home Computers were only being developed at the time, and there was no such thing as Apple or Dell and Microsoft at the time. It is also to mention that the Apartments outside of the window are Amps and the balconies and gardens are Amp dials, when the Amp sound Gadges are the windows.

I recomend this one 100 per cent
When Daryl Hall and John Oates did Bigger Than Both of Us, they once more fashoned a true Masterpice, and although Abandoned Lunchonette was a failure, that album was a very poorly overlooked Masterpiece, with this one being accepted and successful.

Rich Girl is a song that not only was the Duo''s first mass Hit, but it was also a song that showed how Daryl was such a great songwriter, to create something at the spir of a moment. He wrote the song as a protest to the attitude of a former Boyfriend of Daryl''s dear Girlfriend and co songwriter with John Oates, who was Miss Sara Allen; of which this guy was a spoiled brat who demanded that everything be his way, so Daryl did a song about his attitude, but instaid of saying " Rich Guy, Now Your Going to Far" and then " Its a Bitch" and Bitch Guy, he said Girl in all those phraises.

Back Together Again was both Daryl and John''s look at the reunion of Frankie Vale and the 4 Seasons, of whom they admired alongside the Idols of MOTOWN. Do What You Want, Be What You Are is an amazing ballad of deep feeling, as well as it being a song of acception for various feelings at the time of sorts. The song was defenitly accepted by many Gays in America and Britain as well as Continental Europe, for so many points in the song reflect on one accepting one''s self, as well as others accepting that person''s image.

Crazy Eyes is a Love song that begins with a beautiful Guitar intro in acoustic form, while You''ll Never Learn is another love ballad but different as it has no acustic Guitar in the full force that Crazy Eyes has; in which John Oates sang those two songs.

London-Luck and Love is a song that is dedicated to London as a city, where I believe that it was influenced by some Tour that they must have had previously, which included a few British Gigs.

All that is this album I enjoy, and the album cover is amazing as it has the two guys in a futuristic Jetsons like Apartment. John is using a Home Computer as Daryl is writing down his lyrics, while John also has his Fender Strat, in which one must remember that this album was made in 1976, and Private Home Computers were only being developed at the time, and there was no such thing as Apple or Dell and Microsoft at the time. It is also to mention that the Apartments outside of the window are Amps and the balconies and gardens are Amp dials, when the Amp sound Gadges are the windows.

I recomend this one 100 per cent
5 people found this helpful
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M. Ward
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Remaster?
Reviewed in the United States on June 29, 2013
Love the album, always have. 1st bought it on vinyl when new. However, this "remaster" was noisy. Can''t imagine it was any better than a standard redbook pressing. Comparison to the clean auto-rip mp3 version left no doubt: Get the mp3, skip this disc.
Love the album, always have. 1st bought it on vinyl when new. However, this "remaster" was noisy. Can''t imagine it was any better than a standard redbook pressing. Comparison to the clean auto-rip mp3 version left no doubt: Get the mp3, skip this disc.
One person found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Deep, quality album.
Reviewed in the United States on March 5, 2018
Great collection of songs. So much more to these guys than the hits.
Great collection of songs. So much more to these guys than the hits.
2 people found this helpful
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JOSE PEDRO NAVARRO CRUZ
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
M A R A V L L O S O
Reviewed in the United States on June 23, 2021
Lo que mas me gusto fue que para el año del que es el vinilo estaba sellado y sin ningun problema de sonido.
Lo que mas me gusto fue que para el año del que es el vinilo estaba sellado y sin ningun problema de sonido.
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CJ Emrich
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I love the oldies!
Reviewed in the United States on September 14, 2018
Gift for grandson and he loves it!
Gift for grandson and he loves it!
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Four Stars
Reviewed in the United States on October 20, 2017
Good,not great
Good,not great
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Top reviews from other countries

Gilbert Rae
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Hall and Oates fabby
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 15, 2019
Theses guys are great replaced a tape so remastered cd simples great album even better now
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 1, 2017
Amazing condition. Great old album. Happy to own it again. Excellent service from supplier.
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Paul James
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 5, 2015
Brill album, brings back the memories
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nicol lewis
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
makes me smile
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 8, 2015
It just take me back to my youth love it
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jeffrey fender rhodes
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 6, 2016
Great Cd remembering my youth My Favorite Rich Girl
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