Contact 2564602042; CD). DVD-Audio Number: Rhino Records When was the last time you heard Mike Oldfield's classic progressive-rock masterpiece Tubular Bells? As a result, mistakes could not be fixed and some instruments were out of tune on the 1973 release. The quad mix is gloriously simplistic and it never stands in the way of the music, unlike elements of the 5.1 presentation upon this disc. Difficulty: intermediate. I don't listen to Tubular Bells that often, but when I do, the 2003 version is played 1/3 of the time (one for every three listens, roughly). escape(document.referrer)+((typeof(screen)=="undefined")? The five main channels of both formats are at similar volume levels, but there are some differences between the LFE presentations. FAQ | Tuning: E A D G B E. Author Sergeant Pepper [a] 82. Simple mathematics calculation of chance tells us that a new Bell thingy should arrive in 2003, and lo and behold ! Of the three, ‘Tubular Bells II’ is the king, the music is beautifully performed and the footage directed in a measured and engrossing way – watch out for the comic contribution of John Gordon Sinclair (of ‘Gregory’s Girl’, ‘Local Hero’ and ‘Fraggle Rock’ fame) during the ‘Altered State’ sequence, the 1992 incarnation of ‘Caveman’. Mike Oldfield – ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ A DVD-Audio review by Stuart M. Robinson October 13, 2003 ‘ Tubular Bells 2003 ’, the updated version of Mike Oldfield’s seminal instrumental album will be released by Warner Music Group as a DVD-Audio disc, complete with a newly-created multi-channel mix, and as a DVD-Audio/Video anniversary box set, sometime in early 2004. Particularly troublesome are the passages in which the five full-range channels reproduce synthesised high frequencies simultaneously, good examples being the ‘Introduction’ and ‘Jazz’ movements. Your email address will not be published. It really is hard to describe the beautiful emotions one experiences whilst listening to Tubular Bells. "' alt='' title='LiveInternet: показано число посетителей за"+ Tubular Bells has never sounded better and I had the original quad LP. This version is bass-guitar led with the screeching electric guitar counter, but there are no vocals, perhaps the language given to Piltdown Man hadn’t yet been invented. Neither multi-channel mix is particularly impressive and I’ve always preferred to listen to the two-channel version via Lexicon’s Logic 7 matrix or Dolby Pro Logic II’s music mode. Tubular Bells 2003 is a music studio album recording by MIKE OLDFIELD (Crossover Prog/Progressive Rock) released in 2003 on cd, lp / vinyl and/or cassette. Tubular Brass. For some unexplained reason, Darlow insists on panning lead instruments around the room, it’s as if someone gave him a multi-channel pan-pot for Christmas and he just can’t stop himself playing with it. Whether the multi-channel mix adds any value will depend on one’s own tolerance of its failings, but at some point in the future I hope a version without all the gratuitous panning will be released. Some may credit the same reason as to why Mike Oldfield has remade Tubular Bells. This review is based off the mastered version of the original recording as it appeared on its debut; i.e Two songs, entitled Part 1 and Part 2. Many aspects of the original have concerned Mike over the years, the timing, dodgy playing, poor edits, changes in tone, background tape noise… to those with less of an musically trained ear, these are all part of the charm of the original 1973 version. Tubular Bells, the best selling instrumental album of all times, gets re-recorded by Mike Oldfield for the 30th anniversary of the original.Oldfield recreates Tubular Bells using a combination of the latest recording technology, software synthesizers, and vintage instruments, including many of the instruments used to record the original. Its historical value cannot be understated, the section unearths the beginnings of the biggest-selling instrumental album of all time and its presence on this disc is invaluable, it is perhaps, of greater importance than the main programme itself. Tabs | All the gimmicks return for ‘Caveman’ – the electric guitars move haphazardly as do the vocal parts – but the real kicker is saved for last. [ Track this topic :: Email this topic :: Print this topic ], [ Track this topic :: Email this topic :: Bits and pieces of some of these recordings were released on Virgin's 2001 answer to the Warner label's 'rehash frenzy', The Best of Tubular Bells. All in all, once I acquired "Tubular Bells 2003", it's become a core part of Mike Oldfield's catalogue. "": Two video excerpts are also included from the premiere performances of ‘Tubular Bells II’ and ‘Tubular Bells III’, Edinburgh castle (broadcast live on BBC radio, I remember it well) and Horseguard’s Parade respectively. Undoubtedly this is also Mike Oldfield’s most celebrated work, it put him, Richard Branson and the Virgin empire on the map, but Oldfield’s musical style can run the whole gamut from dance music to classical and there are times when one feels his lesser-known releases are equally deserving of such attention, from the challenging, spot-the-hidden-message ‘Amarok’ (not recommended for cloth-eared nincompoops) to the new age acoustics of ‘Voyager’ and experimentation of ‘Guitars’. HighFidelityReview – Hi-Fi systems, DVD-Audio and SACD reviews, Rolling Stone Magazine to Include SACD Surround Sound Disc, David Elias Turns to SACD Surround Sound for Latest Album, Interview with Speaker Design Guru David Smith, Virtue Audio Sensation M451 Integrated Amplifier and Piano M1 CD Player, Maverick Audio TubeMagic D1 Digital to Analog Converter, Muse 6N11 Class A Tube Hybrid Headphone Amplifier, Firestone Audio Fireye Mini: A Mini-Review of a Mini Headphone Amplifier, Vintage Corner: Carver C-9 Sonic Hologram Generator, Tube Research Labs Modified Sony 595 CD Player, Bose 3-2-01 GS III Home Theater System: Good, But Not The Best. ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ is a re-recording of the original 1973 composition and not to be confused with a new work based on the theme, as was the case with ‘Tubular Bells II’, ‘Tubular Bells III’ and to a lesser extent ‘The Millennium Bell’. All Rights Reserved. The main problem is that the DVD fails to include all the music from the album (unlike the other two concerts, there are four tracks missing, some of the most beautiful) and is further compromised by one of the most distracting multi-channel mixes I’ve yet to encounter – loud firework whizzes and pops are conveyed by the rear channels during some of the most exquisite musical passages. Those differences however, are not night and day as would have been the case if the source material were 96 or 192kHz. The two reviews seemed more like criticism than a review!! It is quite possible you never heard it before if you are twenty or thirty something. However, what the 1975 version lacks in fullness is made up for by the precise, static placement of each element and the absence of any unnecessary frills that detract from the performance. It is quite possible you never heard it before if you are twenty or thirty something. Mike Oldfield, -The mark of a good musician is to play one note and mean it-, "The beauty in life is in the embracing of the variety of things. A variety of instruments are combined to create an excitable multitude of rhythms, tones, pitches, and harmonies that all fuse neatly into each other, resulting in an astounding plethora of music. Product Description. Download Pdf. MIDI / Ringtones | Videos | The 2003 performance is superior, it’s a fuller, more rounded recording, but there are countless times when today’s surround presentation tries to be a bigger star than the music it is intended to convey, and that, to my mind at least, should never be the case. Review by Marc P March 1, 2003 (2 of 3 found this review helpful) ... NOT 5.1-- actually 4.0--but you hardly notice the absent center channel). Oldfield had always been uncomfortable with the original recording because he had only a few weeks to record it and the technology at the time was unable to cope with all of his requirements. Read and write album reviews for Tubular Bells 2003 - Mike Oldfield on AllMusic What makes the disc a ‘must-have’ are the supplementary extras, particularly the 1971 demo tapes, an addition fans and all those who appreciate musical greatness will undoubtedly want in their collection. A jump of six years takes us to the ‘Tubular Bells III’ concert and, arguably, an even finer group of session players who join Mike in the rain of London’s Horseguard’s Parade. document.write("<\/a>"), HighFidelityReview – Hi-Fi systems, DVD-Audio and SACD reviews. - Mike Oldfield, 2014. The busiest, hectic parts clearly benefit from modern technology and meticulous approach. The bad news is that owners of DVD-Video players are only able to access the two-channel mix as lossy Dolby Digital, albeit at 448kb/s, rather than as loss-less PCM. Even if you don't have a multi-channel setup you can still enjoy in spectacular stereo. The entire demo tape section runs for a hair over forty-two minutes and therefore can legitimately be described as an entire work unto itself. The folks at the Mike Oldfield forum have been waxing lyrical about this, ever since a 1-minute mp3 sample appeared on DVD-Audio Number: Rhino Records When was the last time you heard Mike Oldfield's classic progressive-rock masterpiece Tubular Bells? 45,715 views, added to favorites 184 times. The acoustic guitar of ‘Jazz’ is anchored to the mid left for most of the passage, but snaps violently to the right and then back left towards its conclusion while the opening bass guitar of ‘Finalй’ circles the room, note by note. Cavemen itself has been turned into "Caveman and Cavewoman", seeing that are now two voices (I must confess I rather preferred the original by miles). It turned out that ‘Caveman’ is identical in terms of loudness and dynamic range across both formats and that ‘Peace’ has a fraction more dynamic range on the latter, but by only 0.5dB, a figure that almost falls into the margin of error bracket but does tend to indicate a small, nay, miniscule advantage for the DVD-Audio release. The thirtieth anniversary of the original presented the opportunity to do so, as did the lapse of a twenty-five year contract that prevented him from re-recording the album. It’s odd and somewhat disconcerting to someone intimately familiar with the original album that they’re presented out of order (the sequence should precede both ‘Caveman’ passages), but one solution is to program them back into the ‘right’ order via your remote control – or an order that is more familiar, should I say. Books | Instead of being able to appreciate the notes of an acoustic or electric guitar for what they are, one has to mentally chase those instruments from ‘speaker to ‘speaker, not only across the front of one’s room but also front to rear and diagonally from corner to corner. Oldfield’s reasons for re-visiting his most famous recording were to correct what he considers “mistakes” in the original and to take advantage of today’s latest studio technologies. Articles | The release of Tubular Bells 2003 took place in the year when Oldfield celebrated his 50th birthday and the 30th anniv… Individual instruments are clearly discernable, spread at various positions around the room, but at no point do they become detached or overpowering. Released 26 May 2003 on Warner United Kingdom (catalog no. Your email address will not be published. Part two opens with far fewer panned elements, therefore during these passages, especially ‘Harmonics’, ‘Peace’ – where the acoustic and ‘Venetian’ guitars stay fairly still throughout – and most of ‘Bagpipe Guitars’, one can settle back, relax and appreciate the music without distraction. Instruments | It’s not the first time that Mike has released discs in surround, and high-resolution listeners will be familiar with the SACD re-release of the 1975 quadraphonic version. Tubular Bells 2003. Review By Keith "MuzikMan" Hannaleck Click here to e-mail reviewer. During ‘The Sailor’s Hornpipe’ Mike’s guitars haphazardly dart from channel to channel, left to right, front to rear, in and out of the centre… argh! It is worthwhile comparing the two, but given that for many listeners this DVD-Audio disc will represent their first experience of multi-channel ‘Tubular Bells’ and because it is the mainstay of this release, I think it important that to begin with, it is judged in isolation and upon its own merits. Complete your Mike Oldfield collection. However, the multi-channel mix has one huge, inescapable failing that in many instances all but destroys what otherwise could so easily have been a work of greatness. Wallpapers Tubular Bells 2003 by OLDFIELD, MIKE There's an old joke that goes "Why does a dog lick himself? ‘Art In Heaven’ is the post-midnight segment of the concert – watched live on TV around the world by an estimated eight-hundred million viewers – a rousing Oldfield composition (later to surface with a vocal part on ‘Tr3s Luna’ as ‘Thou Art in Heaven’) that concludes with a section of Beethoven’s 9th Symphony. [The 2003 bonus DVD edition included tracks mixed in 5.1 sound, as well as "Introduction 2003: 'The Video'."] The idea was for Oldfield to re-record his best known work practically note for note with the benefit of state of the art recording, engineering and mixing technology. Those expecting to hear a young Oldfield introducing each of the parts might feel let down, but be sure to listen out for the abrupt and rather comical ending all the same. Tubular Bells 2003. These sequences also illustrate just how good the multi-channel presentation could have been, the first eight-and-a-half minutes of the second part really are outstanding, as is the ‘Ambient Guitars’ movement, a factor that makes the remainder even more incomprehensible. Perfectionist Mike Oldfield (unhappy, apparently, at the odd bum note on the indubitably classic original) utilizes updated studio techniques to re-record his flagship classical/folk/rock instrumental masterwork in its bar-for-bar entirety. "But it's always the outsider, the black sheep, that becomes the blockbuster." Both fair reasonably well if one is limited to DVD-Video playback, but they do demonstrate a tendency to muddle the most complex passages, especially when Darlow’s aggressive panning results in continuous re-allocation of the available bitpool. Mike Oldfield's groundbreaking album Tubular Bells is arguably the finest conglomeration of off-centered instruments concerted together to form a single unique piece. Looking on the bright side, the DVD-Audio release’s 48kHz PCM is not blighted by the copy protection issues affecting the Compact Disc release (Canadian version aside), which not only prevents the disc from being played on old tin boxes, no matter what they are fitted with, but a good many CD players too! Lyrics | Biography | If all the world was blue there would be no colour blue.". Tubular Bells 2003, an Album by Mike Oldfield. Artwork | 3 contributors total, last edit on Jun 05, 2020. Mike Oldfield has been reported as saying that he prefers the 2003 multi-channel version to that created eighteen years ago by Phil Newell, but I will dare to disagree. Tubular Bells 2003 is a re-recording of the original 1973 Tubular Bells. Conterrà tre tracce audio: 3/2.1 surround, DTS 3/2.1 surround e Dolby Digital 2/0.0 stereo. When so much of this mix could be considered as outstanding, the nuances, soundstage depth and envelopment included, to then burden it with such outdated and totally unnecessary gimmickry is almost beyond comprehension. It represents a fascinating insight into the album and its development; listeners will probably be surprised by a work that is considerably more abstract in parts – bordering on progressive rock in fact – than the ‘original’ 1973 general release version. During the main body of ‘Finalй’, instruments are announced by John Cleese from the front right channel – the exact opposite to the position taken by Viv Stanshall in the quad mix – and as each enters, it drifts from front right to front left and then back towards the centre (the bass guitar ends up over one’s right shoulder). Both the multi-channel and two-channel mixes on the high-resolution disc layer are presented at 48kHz 24-bit, so although they fall significantly short of the potential offered by DVD-Audio, do afford some fidelity advantages over the 44.1kHz Compact Disc release, theoretically at least. This re-recording is as faithful to the original as possible. The video that captures ‘The Millennium Bell’ concert, played to an audience of half a million people in Berlin on the eve of the millennium is my least favourite, although it’s still an engrossing experience. Print this topic ], Forums | The selected passages are ‘Sentinel’, the opening of ‘Tubular Bells II’ and a shortened version of ‘Far Above the Clouds’, which closes ‘Tubular Bells III’. Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Required fields are marked *. Track Listing One expects less dynamic range compression on the DVD-Audio release, but it sounds as stifled as the CD, the loud and soft passages being too similar in terms of average volume. Gallery | Review by Paul Harris Tubular Bells 2003: Tubular Bells just as Mike had originally intended, and has indeed wanted for the last 30 years. Conversely, those who have expressed a sense of foreboding by the presence of John Cleese as master of ceremonies will be delighted by, what is for him especially, a restrained performance, one that might even be considered an attempt to imitate his late comedic friend Viv Stanshall, who died in a house fire in March 1995. Yes, Tubular Bells 2003 is indeed very true to the original. Here it is. Comparisons between the loss-less DVD-Audio layer, Dolby Digital and DTS, the disc’s two DVD-Video compatible formats, are also likely to be drawn and it’s interesting to note that both lossy systems struggle equally with some parts of the album. In comparison to the 2003 multi-channel mix, the old 1970’s quad version could be considered minimalist, almost to a fault, largely because there just aren’t enough instruments present during many passages to convincingly fill a three-dimensional soundstage. MIKE OLDFIELD Tubular Bells 2003 ratings distribution 3.77 (216 ratings) Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music (30%) Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection (36%) Good, but non-essential (22%) Collectors/fans only (8%) Poor. DTS’ LFE is, on average, almost 3dB quieter than that of Dolby Digital, but this is due to its restricted frequency range (down 80dB at 220Hz) which deviates considerably from the loss-less MLP track, unlike the Dolby Digital alternative that closely mirrors MLP’s frequency response – both MLP and Dolby Digital being down 80dB at 880Hz measured using Blackmann-Harris analysis. Tubular Bells 2003 Review by Steve Alspach. ";s"+screen.width+"*"+screen.height+"*"+(screen.colorDepth? Tubular Bells 2003. Review By Keith "MuzikMan" Hannaleck Click here to e-mail reviewer. The structure of the composition is of course instantly recognisable, but it’s more edgy and raucous than the aforementioned and there’s no master of ceremonies during the finale. Many of the musicians from the ‘Tubular Bells III’ concert re-appear so once again the disc represents a musical treat, especially during the opening excerpt from ‘Tubular Bells’ and Miriam Stockley’s performance of ‘Moonlight Shadow’. ‘Caveman’ itself comes next, although the two do not run together. The second demo track is the prelude to part two’s vocal section entitled ‘Caveman Lead-in’, this is the movement we now call ‘Bagpipe Guitars’. Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells III: Open Air - Open Air: Le Orme - Smogmagica: Ozric Tentacles - Pungent Effulgent: The Alan Parsons Project - Ammonia Avenue: The Alan Parsons Project - Vulture Culture: Anthony Phillips - Sail the World: Simon Phillips - Protocol: Piero e i Cottonfields - … On June 2 nd Tubular Brass Recordings present ‘Tubular Bells’ by Tubular Brass – an expertly and beautifully crafted rendition of Mike Oldfield’s chart smashing, highly influential prog masterpiece. Tubular Bells 2003 Update: After endless delays, Mike Oldfield’s re-recording of ‘Tubular Bells’ was finally released on DVD-Audio last week, but only in some territories and then only to a limited number of retailers. None of these pans occur in the stereo version. A word of warning here, the lighting, including innumerable neon ‘Space Canons’ and video effects is guaranteed to induce epileptic fits in those who are even remotely susceptible. There's an old joke that goes "Why does a dog lick himself? Ironically given its age, there is deeper bass in the SACD release of the quad version and it lacks a separate LFE channel! View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the 2003 CD release of Tubular Bells 2003 on Discogs. Tubular Bells 2003 is an album by Mike Oldfield, released in 2003 by Warner Music.It is a complete re-recording of Oldfield's 1973 album debut Tubular Bells, which had been released 30 years earlier.To date, this is the most recent album from the Tubular Bells series. This isn’t quite as annoying as it sounds but does represent a missed opportunity to use the multi-channel pallet with more originality, had the mix built instrument by instrument with each statically positioned around the room I feel the presentation would surely have benefited. Sitemap | As for ‘Tubular Bells’, there is little point in me describing the music in any great detail, everyone will at least be familiar with the opening theme (reused in countless movies and commercials), but if you are one of the sixteen million or so who have a copy of the original, rest assured that ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ is not a poor imitation as is so often the case when classic music is revisited, instead it represents a natural progression from the rough-edged, primarily acoustic and electric guitar-based historical version to a more polished, 21st century electronic-based sound. What Darlow presents us with at times is an expressive mix, one that immerses the listener and where all five main channels are put to good use; neither the centre nor surrounds are shrinking violets in this case. High Fidelity Review Febbraio 2, 2004 NOTIZIE 2004 , Articolo , High Fidelity Review , Tubular Bells 2003 Giuliano Plenevici Un interessantissimo articolo che parla dell’uscita del DVDAudio di Tubular Bells 2003 ed intitolato “ Mike Oldfield ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ DVD-Audio Release Dates ” è stato pubblicato sul sito di “High Fidelity Review”. So, on to the summary… Musically, ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ is outstanding, superior even to the original; therefore as the two-channel track upon this DVD-Audio disc affords marginally higher fidelity (without crippling copy protection) than the CD alternative, it should be recommended for that element alone. L'uso estensivo delle tecnologie digitali ha conferito a Tubular Bells 2003 un tono più cristallino e più "sintetico" rispetto all'originale. ";h"+escape(document.title.substring(0,150))+";"+Math.random()+ Due to contractual reasons no re-recordings were allowed for 25 years after the original release. Tubular Bells Part One tab by Mike Oldfield. Tubular Bells 2003 is a re-recording of 1973's Tubular Bells, released just after the binding 30 year contract had ended. Genres: Progressive Rock. The album is preceded by a limited edition 7” vinyl via Static Caravan on May 22 nd, which features two individual single edits of the Tubular Bells introduction ‘Theme’. Bass is also cleanly delivered, although I have heard much lower frequencies on previous Mike Oldfield recordings that could benefit from the assistance of a dedicated LFE channel – the thunderous ending of ‘Ascension’ from ‘Songs of Distant Earth’ being a prime example. View interactive tab. Only minor things have been changed, some good and some doubtful (perhaps they need some time to get used to). It’s therefore been difficult to criticise any aspects of this DVD-Audio disc, to the extent that it has taken me over a week to complete this text. Realistically and in subjective terms however, without the aid of waveform analysis the two really are all but indistinguishable in terms of dynamic range and that’s something of a disappointment. Tubular Bells 2003 — მაიკ ოლდფილდის სტუდიური ალბომი, რომელიც გამოვიდა 2003 წელს. Two versions of ‘Piece’ follow, seven and four minutes respectively. If this sequence is supposed to compete with comedic wander around the manor that ends the quad version it fails dismally and will undoubtedly be held up by sceptics as an example of surround music at its worst. Conversely, Pepsi Demacque murders ‘Shadow On The Wall’ and I cringe every time I see that particular part – learning the melody and singing in tune would be advisable next time Pepsi! In case you hadn’t already noticed, it should be pointed out before I conclude this review, which is rapidly approaching the length of a short story, that I’m something of an Oldfield fan, in fact I listen to his albums in one form or another more than any others. " сегодня' "+ Tubular Bells 2003 has however brought a new light to Part 2. Certain louder passages are also seriously distorted (the later pieces are superior to the early ones), but the stereo presentation, delivered by 2/0.0 Dolby Digital at 448kb/s is a pleasant surprise. If you enjoy multi-channel recordings this one is a must have.Although it's actually a quad(4 channel recording) taken from the original quad master,the sound is truly amazing. Rather than allowing the music to be presented for what it is, a superb work from a master composer and musician, this gilding of the lily is both highly distracting, fatiguing and, at times, downright annoying. Thank-you for helping us help you help us all. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells 2003 at Discogs. The two reviews seemed more like criticism than a review!! Discography | Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users. Links | ‘Tubular Bells 2003’, the updated version of Mike Oldfield’s seminal instrumental album will be released by Warner Music Group as a DVD-Audio disc, complete with a newly-created multi-channel mix, and as a DVD-Audio/Video anniversary box set, sometime in early 2004. Instruments, be they electronic or acoustic, are authoritatively conveyed and have a great deal of presence, so those who like to follow individual elements of an Oldfield recording will be thrilled with what’s presented here, by the multi-channel mix especially. Leaving format differences apart, the fidelity of this recording is excellent and free from any technical hiccups such as the small chirp of digital noise that can be heard at the end of ‘Tubular Bells III’. 5.0 out of 5 stars An exceptional re-make, and a DVD taste of the future August 19, 2003 There are two versions of this release, the US Version from Rhino, and the Import Version which includes a bonus DVD. screen.colorDepth:screen.pixelDepth))+";u"+escape(document.URL)+ Tubular Bells is a divine excursion into the realm of new age music. There’s a choice of audio options, either 48kHz PCM stereo or 5.1 Dolby Digital for each, just as there was when the complete concerts were first released on a double-sided DVD-Video disc back in 1999. We first broke the news that ‘Tubular Bells 2003’ would be made available as a DVD-Audio title back in the first week of June last year. Tubular Bells 2003 è un album da Mike Oldfield, pubblicato nel 2003 da Warner Music.Si tratta di una completa ri-registrazione del 1973 l'album di debutto di Oldfield Tubular Bells, … Infine, nel 2003 Oldfield ha pubblicato Tubular Bells 2003, una nuova registrazione, realizzata con tecnologia interamente digitale, utilizzando la versione originale solo come riferimento, rispettandone fedelmente la partitura. Because he can." As one would expect given that an archaeological expedition had to be mounted to recover these tapes, there are occasional glitches; a moment or two of silence here and there, the right channel drops out more than once and there is even the odd pitch error. I bought the DVD/Import version and I'm glad I did. At the end of the sequence, the haunting sounds of the dying acoustic guitar – with added electronic reverb not present on the stereo version – also drift unnecessarily, from hard left to centre. Whatever my thoughts about the multi-channel mix and the technical merits of the disc might be, there is no escaping the fact that ‘Tubular Bells’, be it in 1972/3 or 2003 form, is a work of genius by one of the finest musicians of our time and nothing I write here will change that. While the box set is likely to be of interest to those who have yet to discover the previously released DVDs, and in that case is highly recommended, it will not be to the liking of hardened fans, most of whom would rather see new footage, such as the 1980 Knebworth concert, Blue Peter feature or documentary interviews, rather than re-packaged versions of titles they already own.

tubular bells 2003 review

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