The Yes Album (CD/Blu-Ray)

SKU: GYRBD40106
Label:
Panegyric
Category:
Progressive Rock
Add to wishlist 

The Yes Album is the second in a series of remixed and expanded Yes albums.

Presented in a mini vinyl replica gatefold card sleeve (with protective inner sleeves) with booklet featuring new sleeve notes by Sid Smith, along with rare photos and archive material, the album has been mixed for 5.1 Surround Sound from the original studio masters by Steven Wilson and is fully approved by Yes.

The CD features a new stereo album mix by Steven Wilson, the studio version of Clap and an extended version of A Venture.

The blu-ray features:

- 5.1 PCM Surround Sound and High Resolution Stereo mixes (24bit 96khz).
- the original album mix in a hi-res flat transfer from the original stereo master tape source (24bit/192khz).
- a complete alternate album running order drawn from live tracks, singles edits & an extended mix.
- exclusive instrumental versions of all new mixes in DTS-HD Master Audio stereo (24bit/96khz).
- exclusive needle-drop of an original UK vinyl A1/B1 pressing transferred in 24bit/96khz audio.

The ultimate way to enjoy the album that helped establish Yes's reputation as a creative force to be reckoned with.

CD - New Stereo Mixes:

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

Additional Tracks:

7. Clap (Studio Version)
8. A Venture (Extended)

Blu-Ray (Region 0, NTSC):

Presented in DTS-HD Master Audio

- Album mixed in 5.1 Surround
- New Album mix
- Original Album mix (flat transfer)
- New Album mix (instrumental version)
- Alternate version of The Yes Album drawn from live tracks, singles edits & an extended mix

Plus further audio extras some exclusive to the Blu-Ray edition.

NTSC, all regions, LPCM playable in all Blu-Ray players & Blu-Ray drives

Blu-Ray - Full Track Listing:

New Stereo Mixes 24/96 MLP Lossless:

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

Surround Mixes (24/96 MLP Lossless):

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

Original Stereo Mixes (Flat Transfer from original master 24/96 MLP Lossless):

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

Additional Material:

The Alternate Album :

1. Yours Is No Disgrace (Live, London 1971)
2. Clap (Studio Version)
3. Starship Trooper (single edit)
Life seeker
4. I've Seen All Good People (Live, London 1971)
5. A Venture (extended mix)
6. Perpetual Change (Live, New Haven 1971)

Blu-Ray Exclusive:

Single versions, edits & live:

1. Your Move - single version, stereo
2. Clap - single version, mono
3. America - Live, London 1971
4. It's Love - Live, London 1971
5. Your Move - single version, mono

New Stereo Instrumental Mixes (24/96 LPCM):

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

Needle-drop (A1/B1 UK vinyl transfer 24/96 LPCM):

Original stereo, archived master transfer (Flat Transfer 24/96 LPCM):

1. Yours Is No Disgrace
2. Clap
3. Starship Trooper: Life Seeker / Disillusion / Wurm
4. I've Seen All Good People: Your Move / All Good People
5. A Venture
6. Perpetual Change

 

There are no review yet. Be the first!

Product Review

You must login or register to post reviews.
Laser Pic

customers also bought

SEE ALL
  • "You know how it is. You’re the Daughter of Satan, you fall in love, your lover dies, you kill some nuns, and then you destroy the world.All in a day’s work for Demon Lung, whose new album ‘A Dracula’ is the gleeful retelling of a gruesome story inspired by the 1977 horror film Alucarda.‘A Dracula’ is bigger, faster and more spectacular than its predecessor, the band’s excellent debut ‘The Hundredth Name’, and while it may not be a huge creative gamble for the Las Vegas quintet, it’s a step up in every department.Clad in white gown and sorrowful expression, singer Shanda Frederick in undoubtedly the band’s focal point. She particularly enjoyed writing the lyrics for this album, and that relish oozes through in her performance.Frederick’s voice sways and lilts with a delicately-controlled strength. It is at once tragic and snarling, dreamy and yet decisive. For all her gloomy power and vampiric passion, it would be great to hear even more variety from Frederick’s distinctive voice. She persists with a trademark slide at the end of almost every line, which becomes distracting.On the song ‘Raped By The Serpent’, she demonstrates that when her vocals are more positive and invigorated, then the song can really come to life. Other standout tracks include ‘I Am Haunted’, which is a slow and patient triumph, and the gloriously understated epic ‘Gypsy Curse’.Big, metallic riffs pummel and crash as the narrative proceeds to its striking conclusion, the guitars working in perfect partnership with Frederick’s Medusa-like charms.Demon Lung draw upon a sludgy heaviness and apocalyptic drumming to create a thunderous, stirring sound. And yet some songs stubbornly refuse to burst into life, as was the case on the band’s previous album. These Nevada wizards prefer to downplay their own epicness in order to maintain a relentless state of tension.‘A Dracula’ is consistently engaging and mesmerising work of creative misery from these stylish Las Vegas doomsayers." - Doom Metal Heaven
    $14.00
  • "The first new Flash album in 30 years finds original members, Ray Bennett (bass) and Colin Carter (guitars/vocals), picking up where they left off with this new set of progressive melodic tunes reminiscent of early Yes!"
    $14.00
  • "Duncan Patterson was one of the chief songwriters and the bassist for Anathema through the release of their album "Alternative 4." After spending time in the band Anti-Matter, he formed the band Alternative 4, named for the Anathema album. One would expect some similarities to older Anathema with his new band, but they are not obvious at all."The Obscurants" is the second release for Alternative 4 and it is not an album that reveals itself easily. It is not the doom metal of ancient Anathema, though it is extremely slow and dark nonetheless. One comparison would be perhaps Pink Floyd in one of Roger Waters' darkest moods - specifically, the longest track "Paracosm," which is quite Floyd-like in instrumentation and is in no particular hurry to go anywhere, at first. Eventually the track does take you were IT wants you to go. "Dina" is a good representation of the somber tone to the vocals and music of the album. It's peaceful yet somewhat unnerving at the same time. "Lifeline" is another moody, mellow track but it does have elements of modern-day Anathema, complete with female harmony vocals. I could easily hear Anathema doing this track. Though Patterson has left the fold, he left a mark on that band. The main difference is that Anathema is about light and Alternative 4 is about darkness.Being a fan of Anathema, I am pleased with the direction the Cavanaugh brothers took that band and the direction Duncan Patterson has taken with his own band. While similar at times, "The Obscurants" proves that Alternative 4 are well on their way to being an "alternative" for Anathema fans who find that band getting a bit too happy." - Power Of Metal
    $18.00
  • Apparently its been 9 years since the last Ring Of Fire album.  Time flies...Ring Of Fire consists of keyboardist Vitalij Kuprij, guitarist Tony MacAlpine, and vocalist Mark Boals.  For Battle Of Leningrad the band is filled out with Timmo Tolkki on bass, and Jani Huovinen on drums.  Tolkki also produces.No surprises here - the band follows the muse of Kuprij, which is neoclassical metal with a strong sense of melody.  Compositionally you can hear the influences of the great Russian composers - Mussorgsky, Rachmaninoff,  and Tchaikovsky but also Beethoven and Bach.  Kuprij's keys are very prominent.  Lots of symphonic elements but as we all know he is an extraordinary pianist and he shows his skills off to great extent.  You can't keep a good man down - MacAlpine offers lots of blitzkrieg soloing.  At this point Boals is so engrained into this style of music that you almost take him for granted.  Dating back to Malmsteen, Artension and their ilk, I've always been a sucker for this genre when its well done.  Ring Of Fire do it about as well as it can be done.  Highly recommended.
    $15.00
  • Fifth album from the Polish prog band led by former Collage guitarist Mirek Gil.  The band clearly goes for a contemporary sound.  There are overt similarities to Riverside but the music has a more symphonic rock side.  I've always enjoyed Gil's guitar tone.  He plays with quite an expressive style.  In this case its nicely augmented by violin and keys.  Lots of prog coming from Poland.  Believe is one of the better bands to emerge from that scene.
    $15.00
  • Produced by Nick Mason. Forerunner album of the entire techno/trance scene.
    $13.00
  • Second release from this German band and frankly its a huge improvement from their debut. Dante skirt the fine line between neoprogressive rock and progressive metal. The music is quite melodic and there is some heaviness in the guitarwork...and yeah the keyboardist likes to shred like Jordan does...so maybe they can slip into the metal category. File these guys along side Ricochet.
    $3.00
  • Magnus Karlsson's name might not be that familiar to you but if you are a fan of melodic metal you probably own an album or two he was involved in.  The Swedish guitarist's original band was Last Tribe.  After a number of albums for Frontiers he was the man behind the curtain for the two Allen/Lande albums as well as a bunch of other projects for the label.  Ultimately he became a member of Primal Fear and toured with this.Freefall is his first solo album under his own name.  He plays all the instruments except drums which are handled by Danny Flores of Mind's Eye.  Calling in favors, Karlsson has enlisted a who's who of vocalists from the melodic metal realm: Russell Allen (Symphony X), Ralf Scheepers (Primal Fear), Tony Harnell (TNT), Rick Altzi (Masterplan), David Readman (PC69), Mark Boals (Malmsteen), Michael Andersson (Cloudscape), Rikard Bengsston (Last Tribe), and Herman Saming (A.C.T).  That's a lot of good pipes!
    $13.00
  • Otherworldly freak folk with a mystical feel.  Ms. Robb has a wisp of a voice that will mesmerize and possibly give you shivers.  Scary and beautiful at the same time.  Highly recommended."Sometimes music tells you more about its creator than he himself could ever do. Chelsea Robb, born in Albion, now residing in the mystical north west of the USA already fits well with the image of an incarnated elementary spirit from her whole appearance and has opened the gates to the magical kingdom in a musical way. Gentle, ethereal and sometimes even ghostly haunting sounds, created on all acoustic instruments such as flute, hurdy gurdy, reed organ and several stringed instruments apart from the classic acoustic guitar build the fruitful soil for a mystifying vocal performance by Ms. Robb who also perfectly performs in a duet with an even more powerful male voice courtesy of NOVEMTHREE mastermind Pythagumus Marshall. An enchanting swarm of different rattles, timbers, bells and rainmakers comes buzzing around the melody patterns, only scarcely driven by an occasional hypnotical beat of a hand drum. The surreal beauty of this second full length album by the project under conduction of Chelsea Robb knows to enchant the listener every second and to tickle his senses. This way even soft, calm and dreamy music can be utterly exciting. The spell of the magic kingdom works well into our dimension through the music of ARROWWOOD."
    $13.00
  • Sixth album from Italy's best export since the invention of neapolitan style pizza. The band gets a bit of heat since they achieved break out success. Far from a sell out, Lacuna Coil is as heavy as ever. The band's focus remains on the co-vocalists Christina Scabbia and Andrea Ferro. Filled with chunky riffing and some slick production, not a hell of a lot has changed. Lacuna Coil's music has always been laced with hooks. You want to call it poppy? Go ahead but its what they have always done. Want to hear where Evanescence got their sound? Check out Lacuna Coil. They may not have been the first in the genre but they are certainly one of the standard bearers. Highly recommended.
    $4.00
  • What a great singer Ian Parry is. This guy simply doesn't get the recognition he deserves. He's the prototypical metal singer - great control and range. This is his fourth Consortium Project album. The lineup eschews the previous three's all-star approach. The core band is Ian Parry on vocals, plus Joshua Dutrieux on guitars as well as Ivar De Graaf on drums. There is an assortment of singers and musicians filling in the musical nooks and crannys. Dutrieux and De Graaf are the primary songwriters as well. Children Of Tomorrow is a futuristic concept album. The music is pure melodic metal/AOR. It has a real epic feel. Stick Parry's voice in front a choir and you can't help but get a big sound.
    $3.00
  • The final chapter in the Evermore saga has finally arrived. With new vocalist Nils Patrik Johansson on board the band is poised to take their popularity to the next level. Johansson hails from Sweden and was a remarkable discovery. With a strong set of pipes that instantly remind of "Holy Diver"-era Dio, Johansson has been making a bit of noise of late with the bands Astral Doors and Richard Andersson's Space Odyssey. Truth be told....it was his work with Wuthering Heights that got him those gigs and now you will all understand why. Erik Ravn has fine tuned the sound a bit moving slightly away from the progressive sounds of To Travel For Evermore although it's still a solid mix of neoclassical and progressive metal (just a tad less on the prog side this time). There is a definite infusion of folk elements that blends seamlessly. Tommy Hansen once again produced and with the added time the band had in the studio it is by far their best production yet. So what we have here is folk music, neoclassical metal and symphonic rock all blended together to create a unique musical vision that will appeal to fans of Blind Guardian, Symphony X and Yngwie Malmsteen.Oh yeah....we've even tossed in a bonus track not found on any other release in the world.
    $13.00
  • 2LP 180g vinyl in a gatefold sleeve."It’s been quite a past few years for the incredible Anathema. Honors have been bestowed upon them, they’ve released an instant classic album in “Weather Systems”, and last year they released one of the best live concert films I’ve ever seen, “Universal”. Anathema is on top of the world, and they are only getting bigger. With all of this on their shoulders, they approach the world once again with their new album, “Distant Satellites”, a fitting name for a massive album. Again, with all of their recent success creating huge expectations, can this band meet such critical reception? Needless to say, Vincent Cavanagh on vocals, Danny Cavanagh on guitar, Jamie Cavanagh on bass, John Douglas on percussion, Daniel Cardoso on drums, and Lee Douglas with her wonderful vocals were all up to the challenge.“Distant Satellites” is a very different album from “Weather Systems”, or anything else they’ve done, for that matter. It is different, yet somehow instantly familiar. It includes everything that makes them Anathema, but adds new and exciting elements to their already excellent formula. If you’ve never heard Anathema, their formula (in their last few albums, anyways) includes soaring guitars, amazingly catchy melodies, spiritual lyrics, and emotional flow both vocally and structurally. They are the masters of melody, and they remain complex and progressive even while being simple and accessible. They are truly masters of their craft.This new album, then, is no different in those terms. The melodies return in force, such as the serene beauty of “The Lost Song” parts 1-3. And, yet, there is something different here. The melodic lines are somewhat more complex, less in-your-face, and more organic. This especially shows in the song lengths, most of them being over five minutes. This allows for more growth and more progression. Indeed, then, the melodies on “Distant Satellites”, while not being as instantly lovable or recognizable, are certainly more difficult and possibly will have a longer “shelf life” in my mind. Yes, the orchestrations seem to be lower key, as well, allowing the vocalists to express themselves more personally then ever.There are other improvements, too. I feel that the musicianship is more fervent and on a higher plateau of difficulty than Anathema has tried. Drummer John Douglas, especially, plays amazingly well from start to finish, accenting the music with awesome pounding and fills. The rest of the band are at their peak, too, with Vincent and Lee being especially great with emotional and meaningful vocal performances.“Distant Satellites” is different in more meaningful ways, too. Utilizing post-rock/metal structures is nothing new for Anathema, but they really do perfect them here, as on “Dusk”, a dark, climactic song. Yet, there is a sense of continuity between tracks, too. This is obviously the case between the three parts of “The Lost Song”, but it’s also apparent throughout the album, as if Anathema is telling us a story, convincing us of our true selves and our connection with the universe and with each other.This album is wonderful in the first half, but my excitement reached new heights in the second half. Anathema has taken it upon themselves to change things up a bit. They wanted to progress their sound, but make it all seem so natural. So, in the second half, the album climaxes with one of the best songs, simply called “Anathema”. But then, we are thrown for a loop somewhat, as “You’re Not Alone” features a hefty portion of electronic vibe. It’s great, but the best is still to come.Next, “Firelight”, a darkly ethereal instrumental track that is completely electronic, is thrust upon us, and is followed up by what may possibly be the best song Anathema has ever produced, “Distant Satellites”. This track combines everything that has ever made Anathema great: soaring melodies, climactic structure, gentle spirituality, amazing vocals, and now an electronic beat that is both complex and catchy. Vibrant, mesmerizing, and pure, this track elates me every time I hear it. It takes this album, and my heart, to new heights. The album finishes with a gentle ballad that just seems so fitting, yet it still has the strong electronic influence.So, is “Distant Satellites” a winner? In every way! Is it their best album? I don’t know; it has the potential, but it might take time, just like “Weather Systems” did. What I can tell you is that this new album is more mature, more progressive, more interesting and eclectic, and less formulaic then anything Anathema has crafted yet. It does sacrifice some accessibility and some instant likability for these things, but I respect their decision massively, and I fully expect to see “Distant Satellites” at the tops of many lists at the end of 2014." - Progulator
    $18.00
  • Solo piano improvisations inspired by the tragedy of September 11, 2001. A portion of this is from a live benefit concert that Jordan performed for the benefit of the victims' families. Magna Carta and Jordan are donating a portion of the proceeds from the sales of this disc to charitable organizations.
    $8.00