Turbo 30 wholesale lowest Remastered outlet online sale

Turbo 30 wholesale lowest Remastered outlet online sale

Turbo 30 wholesale lowest Remastered outlet online sale
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Description

30 years since its release, Judas Priest reissue their 10th studio album Turbo in two stunning formats.

This album is an essential part of the Judas Priest catalogue with ''Turbo Lover'' being one of the most requested tracks for the band to perform live. Turbo 30 is fully remastered on 150gram classic Black Vinyl.

Originally recorded with the band''s long term producer Tom Allom, this album marked a distinctive change in the band s sound by the use of synthesized guitars but still keeping their classic Heavy Metal style that Judas Priest were synonymous with.

Track Listings

Disc: 1

1 Turbo Lover
2 Locked In
3 Private Property
4 Parental Guidance
5 Rock You All Around the World

Disc: 2

1 Out in the Cold
2 Wild Nights, Hot & Crazy Days
3 Hot for Love
4 Reckless

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4.8 out of 54.8 out of 5
624 global ratings

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Koinupup
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Buyer beware...
Reviewed in the United States on June 29, 2021
It may not be the most popular album, but I have a lot of love for it. This version of the album sounds great, however, there is a major issue. I returned one and then another...two brand new albums and even after a cleaning to make sure there are no flakes from production... See more
It may not be the most popular album, but I have a lot of love for it. This version of the album sounds great, however, there is a major issue. I returned one and then another...two brand new albums and even after a cleaning to make sure there are no flakes from production mess...there are many skips in the tracks. I finally gave up and bought an original used vinyl and it works perfectly. It''s sad that I''ve had this issue with so many vinyl albums that are made today from big-name companies, when I''ve never had this issue with ones like Ripple and Tribulation Records.

One would think that the thicker albums would be able to be pressed better, firmer, and sound much more crisp. But many do not, and that''s such a shame. This is why I never pay the full price and only wait for sales. This has happened with Bat Out of Hell II, Thriller, Appetite for Destruction and a few others. These repressings really need more love for being as pricey as they can be.
It may not be the most popular album, but I have a lot of love for it. This version of the album sounds great, however, there is a major issue. I returned one and then another...two brand new albums and even after a cleaning to make sure there are no flakes from production mess...there are many skips in the tracks. I finally gave up and bought an original used vinyl and it works perfectly. It''s sad that I''ve had this issue with so many vinyl albums that are made today from big-name companies, when I''ve never had this issue with ones like Ripple and Tribulation Records.

One would think that the thicker albums would be able to be pressed better, firmer, and sound much more crisp. But many do not, and that''s such a shame. This is why I never pay the full price and only wait for sales. This has happened with Bat Out of Hell II, Thriller, Appetite for Destruction and a few others. These repressings really need more love for being as pricey as they can be.
One person found this helpful
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Fort Knox
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Turbo Purple Hand Edition
Reviewed in the United States on February 27, 2017
I was mainly excited for the 2-Disc Live album included on here until it dawned on me that the setlist is almost identical to the one included on the Defenders of the Faith 30th edition. In fact the only non-Turbo era song that''s different is Heading Out to the Highway. If... See more
I was mainly excited for the 2-Disc Live album included on here until it dawned on me that the setlist is almost identical to the one included on the Defenders of the Faith 30th edition. In fact the only non-Turbo era song that''s different is Heading Out to the Highway. If you''re a fan of Turbo it will be fun to hear the new 1986 stuff live. Still a head scratcher to me why the semi-ballad Out in the Cold was considered a good concert opener or why the two best songs Hot for Love and Reckless were not played live.

For the record the only song on Priest…Live! CD that is NOT featured here is Parental Guidance.

Bummer there is no Auto-Rip mp3s included with this purchase like Defenders 30th.

If this trend continues I am looking forward to Ram it Down 30th in 2018…hope it''s not a year late like this one.
I was mainly excited for the 2-Disc Live album included on here until it dawned on me that the setlist is almost identical to the one included on the Defenders of the Faith 30th edition. In fact the only non-Turbo era song that''s different is Heading Out to the Highway. If you''re a fan of Turbo it will be fun to hear the new 1986 stuff live. Still a head scratcher to me why the semi-ballad Out in the Cold was considered a good concert opener or why the two best songs Hot for Love and Reckless were not played live.

For the record the only song on Priest…Live! CD that is NOT featured here is Parental Guidance.

Bummer there is no Auto-Rip mp3s included with this purchase like Defenders 30th.

If this trend continues I am looking forward to Ram it Down 30th in 2018…hope it''s not a year late like this one.
8 people found this helpful
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amazon customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
good commercial metal
Reviewed in the United States on February 5, 2017
I''ve learned to appreciate this album more as the years have gone by. Is definitely not my favorite by the Priest. But Turbo has definitely grown on me. Particularly the tracks Out in the cold Reckless and Turbo Lover. Plus you get to hear Halford in his prime on the live... See more
I''ve learned to appreciate this album more as the years have gone by. Is definitely not my favorite by the Priest. But Turbo has definitely grown on me. Particularly the tracks Out in the cold Reckless and Turbo Lover. Plus you get to hear Halford in his prime on the live CDs that come with this remaster. Highly recommend this.
I''ve learned to appreciate this album more as the years have gone by. Is definitely not my favorite by the Priest. But Turbo has definitely grown on me. Particularly the tracks Out in the cold Reckless and Turbo Lover. Plus you get to hear Halford in his prime on the live CDs that come with this remaster. Highly recommend this.
7 people found this helpful
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Mike Reed
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Judas Priest ''Turbo 30'' (Sony Music) 3-CD
Reviewed in the United States on April 15, 2019
Review no. 57. Album''s originally release was in 1986. If I remember correctly, this is when Judas Priest (more or less) had become mainstream.. Disc one is the initial lp - in which I am hearing in it''s entirety for the first time in eons. I liked the head-riveting "Turbo... See more
Review no. 57. Album''s originally release was in 1986. If I remember correctly, this is when Judas Priest (more or less) had become mainstream.. Disc one is the initial lp - in which I am hearing in it''s entirety for the first time in eons. I liked the head-riveting "Turbo Lover", "Locked In", one tune I hasn''t heard in ages "Parental Guidance", "Rock You All Around The World", "Wild Nights Hot & Crazy Days" and "Hot For Love" the most. Discs two and three features a complete twenty song live concert from Sandstone Amphitheatre in Bonner Springs, Kansas on May 22, 1986. Tracks that make this 3-CD expanded reissue a must-have include Heading Out To The Highway", the awesome "Metal Gods", "Breaking The Law", "Some Heads Are Gonna Roll", "The Hellion", the ass-kicking "Electric Eye", "Turbo Lover", "The Green Manalishi (With The Two-Pronged Crown)", "Living After Midnight" and "Hell Bent For leather". Housed in a very nicely assembled three-way digi-pack fold-out. Essential.
Review no. 57. Album''s originally release was in 1986. If I remember correctly, this is when Judas Priest (more or less) had become mainstream.. Disc one is the initial lp - in which I am hearing in it''s entirety for the first time in eons. I liked the head-riveting "Turbo Lover", "Locked In", one tune I hasn''t heard in ages "Parental Guidance", "Rock You All Around The World", "Wild Nights Hot & Crazy Days" and "Hot For Love" the most. Discs two and three features a complete twenty song live concert from Sandstone Amphitheatre in Bonner Springs, Kansas on May 22, 1986. Tracks that make this 3-CD expanded reissue a must-have include Heading Out To The Highway", the awesome "Metal Gods", "Breaking The Law", "Some Heads Are Gonna Roll", "The Hellion", the ass-kicking "Electric Eye", "Turbo Lover", "The Green Manalishi (With The Two-Pronged Crown)", "Living After Midnight" and "Hell Bent For leather". Housed in a very nicely assembled three-way digi-pack fold-out. Essential.
One person found this helpful
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Halloween Jack
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Beautiful package. Fantastic sound on both studio and live tracks.
Reviewed in the United States on February 4, 2017
First of all, the packaging is just beautiful. This sort of "blacklight" version of the original album art looks a lot better in real life than on website thumbnails. It''s just fantastic. Unlike the previous remaster with bonus tracks, we have just the... See more
First of all, the packaging is just beautiful. This sort of "blacklight" version of the original album art looks a lot better in real life than on website thumbnails. It''s just fantastic.

Unlike the previous remaster with bonus tracks, we have just the original album tracks in CD1. What really makes this package special is the full "Fuel for Life Tour" era concert on CDs2 and 3.

If you have "Priest... Live," you know that it''s not a complete set list from that tour. You had to get the "Priest...Live" VHS (now DVD) to actually see/hear the band perform a more complete set list. But, even that video concert was missing a couple of songs they usually performed live on that tour, notably, "Metal Gods" and "Victim of Changes."

Here, we finally have a complete document of a "Fuel for Life Tour" era concert, and yes, my friends, it sounds amazing. The guitars are much clearer on this version. I always thought that on "Priest...Live" they sounded more muddy/muffled. Not here. This is Priest at the height of its popularity, firing on all cylinders live. This concert WILL give you life. Play it loud, and play it proud.

PS. If you don''t have it, as a companion, get the "Priest...Live" video concert, which actually has very good sound. It hasn''t been remastered for HD, so the video quality is not up to current standards, but it''s still a kickass concert to watch. It''s included in the DVD package "Electric Eye."

Electric Eye
First of all, the packaging is just beautiful. This sort of "blacklight" version of the original album art looks a lot better in real life than on website thumbnails. It''s just fantastic.

Unlike the previous remaster with bonus tracks, we have just the original album tracks in CD1. What really makes this package special is the full "Fuel for Life Tour" era concert on CDs2 and 3.

If you have "Priest... Live," you know that it''s not a complete set list from that tour. You had to get the "Priest...Live" VHS (now DVD) to actually see/hear the band perform a more complete set list. But, even that video concert was missing a couple of songs they usually performed live on that tour, notably, "Metal Gods" and "Victim of Changes."

Here, we finally have a complete document of a "Fuel for Life Tour" era concert, and yes, my friends, it sounds amazing. The guitars are much clearer on this version. I always thought that on "Priest...Live" they sounded more muddy/muffled. Not here. This is Priest at the height of its popularity, firing on all cylinders live. This concert WILL give you life. Play it loud, and play it proud.

PS. If you don''t have it, as a companion, get the "Priest...Live" video concert, which actually has very good sound. It hasn''t been remastered for HD, so the video quality is not up to current standards, but it''s still a kickass concert to watch. It''s included in the DVD package "Electric Eye."

Electric Eye
28 people found this helpful
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I.M. Shopper
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Sound Quality
Reviewed in the United States on January 27, 2019
I purchased Turbo on CD when it first came out and I still own it. I''ve always thought it sounded great, but after buying the 30th Anniversary edition of Defenders of the Faith, I had to buy Turbo 30th Anniversary edition. I''ve ripped the original and the remastered... See more
I purchased Turbo on CD when it first came out and I still own it. I''ve always thought it sounded great, but after buying the 30th Anniversary edition of Defenders of the Faith, I had to buy Turbo 30th Anniversary edition. I''ve ripped the original and the remastered version to mp3 at the highest settings I could and comparing them side by side is no contest. The sound quality and dynamic range is incredible. It makes my original sound muddy in comparison. My original release sounds muddy in comparison. I''m not raving because it''s "loud". I''m raving about the musical details that you can hear that were hidden before. It is really surprising to hear how good this reissue sounds.
I purchased Turbo on CD when it first came out and I still own it. I''ve always thought it sounded great, but after buying the 30th Anniversary edition of Defenders of the Faith, I had to buy Turbo 30th Anniversary edition. I''ve ripped the original and the remastered version to mp3 at the highest settings I could and comparing them side by side is no contest. The sound quality and dynamic range is incredible. It makes my original sound muddy in comparison. My original release sounds muddy in comparison. I''m not raving because it''s "loud". I''m raving about the musical details that you can hear that were hidden before. It is really surprising to hear how good this reissue sounds.
2 people found this helpful
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JORGE
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disco de menor precio pero doblado
Reviewed in the United States on July 4, 2021
El precio muy conveniente, pero este disco parece que es de algún lote que estuvo mal, porque el disco está doblado, no afecta mucho en el momento de escucharlo, pero para ser 180 gramos está doblado de Fabrica. Estoy seguro que por eso lo vendieron tan barato como en 17... See more
El precio muy conveniente, pero este disco parece que es de algún lote que estuvo mal, porque el disco está doblado, no afecta mucho en el momento de escucharlo, pero para ser 180 gramos está doblado de Fabrica. Estoy seguro que por eso lo vendieron tan barato como en 17 dólares.
El precio muy conveniente, pero este disco parece que es de algún lote que estuvo mal, porque el disco está doblado, no afecta mucho en el momento de escucharlo, pero para ser 180 gramos está doblado de Fabrica. Estoy seguro que por eso lo vendieron tan barato como en 17 dólares.
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Harry Metal
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
VINYL Remaster of TURBO Sounds Phenominal.
Reviewed in the United States on March 26, 2018
The sound quality on 2017’s Judas Priest’s Turbo 30 Remaster is equal to the JP MoFi reissues. It is excellent. Flawless. Perfect. Well worth the $11.22 that I spent on 3-23-2018. I have not been this excited to get a new album in at least a week.
The sound quality on 2017’s Judas Priest’s Turbo 30 Remaster is equal to the JP MoFi reissues. It is excellent. Flawless. Perfect. Well worth the $11.22 that I spent on 3-23-2018. I have not been this excited to get a new album in at least a week.
5 people found this helpful
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Will
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I LIKE THE CHEESE
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 28, 2019
This album gets a lot of grief and I can understand it, especially when it was released. There was definitely an attempt here to go a bit hair metal - KK and Glenn needed to keep the money coming in and the Porsches serviced after all (they were both driving GT Turbos...See more
This album gets a lot of grief and I can understand it, especially when it was released. There was definitely an attempt here to go a bit hair metal - KK and Glenn needed to keep the money coming in and the Porsches serviced after all (they were both driving GT Turbos around this time, hence the name of the album). The synths were probably a bit of a shock. However, it''s still Judas Priest and the songwriting and production are both on point for the era and sound they were going for in my opinion. I think if this album was by another band, it would get more love but as it is, it''s from Judas Priest who have such a phenomenal catalogue of releases that it''s seen as a bit of a black sheep (outside of the Ripper albums which they now ignore, for shame). I will reach for this album when I want to feel a bit 80s and it is a guilty pleasure but oh so good at the same time. I want to absolutely smash the place up (in a good way) when I hear the synth-tinged solo of ''Locked In'' for instance, and ''Turbo Lover'' is such an awesome opener (and the solo intro is a bit Pink Floyd before going full on metal 80s). The anniversary edition of the vinyl is quality too so now that we''ve had 30 years+ to get over the shock, I think we can all admit that this is a great, but certainly not perfect, album that deserves its place. JP themselves still tend to play at least one song off it on their tours in recent years (usually ''Out in the Cold'' or ''Turbo Lover'').
This album gets a lot of grief and I can understand it, especially when it was released. There was definitely an attempt here to go a bit hair metal - KK and Glenn needed to keep the money coming in and the Porsches serviced after all (they were both driving GT Turbos around this time, hence the name of the album). The synths were probably a bit of a shock.

However, it''s still Judas Priest and the songwriting and production are both on point for the era and sound they were going for in my opinion. I think if this album was by another band, it would get more love but as it is, it''s from Judas Priest who have such a phenomenal catalogue of releases that it''s seen as a bit of a black sheep (outside of the Ripper albums which they now ignore, for shame).

I will reach for this album when I want to feel a bit 80s and it is a guilty pleasure but oh so good at the same time. I want to absolutely smash the place up (in a good way) when I hear the synth-tinged solo of ''Locked In'' for instance, and ''Turbo Lover'' is such an awesome opener (and the solo intro is a bit Pink Floyd before going full on metal 80s).

The anniversary edition of the vinyl is quality too so now that we''ve had 30 years+ to get over the shock, I think we can all admit that this is a great, but certainly not perfect, album that deserves its place. JP themselves still tend to play at least one song off it on their tours in recent years (usually ''Out in the Cold'' or ''Turbo Lover'').
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Karonte
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Podía haber sido mejor.
Reviewed in Spain on February 21, 2017
Esta reseña es sobre la edición del 30 aniversario de Turbo, no sobre el álbum en sí. Si por mí fuera, le daría 5 estrellas prácticamente a todos los discos de los Priest. Pero aunque esta edición es bastante buena, falla en un par de cosas que explico más abajo. SI YA...See more
Esta reseña es sobre la edición del 30 aniversario de Turbo, no sobre el álbum en sí. Si por mí fuera, le daría 5 estrellas prácticamente a todos los discos de los Priest. Pero aunque esta edición es bastante buena, falla en un par de cosas que explico más abajo. SI YA CONOCES EL DISCO: Empiezo por los que ya conoce el álbum y que incluso ya teníais una copia de otra edición, como el que escribe esto. Y teniendo ya una versión anterior, ¿qué os puede llevar a comprar otra edición del mismo disco? Os cuento mi opinión y a ver si os convenzo. Por supuesto el punto fuerte es el concierto de Kansas, en dos CDs, en total 102 minutos de concierto en los que dan repaso a 20 temas de su ya dilatada historia por aquél entonces. El concierto fue grabado durante la gira del Fuel For Life, de la cuál ya habían parido otro álbum en vivo, el "Priest...Live". El sonido de Kansas tiene peor calidad que el Live, grabado entre Atlanta y Tejas. A ratos parece sacado de una grabación de radio, con unos agudos con poco brillo y unos graves hinchados. Incluso si se mira la onda de la grabación, tiene una clara interferencia sobre los 16 kHz, que supongo que será la causante de que el sonido no sea todo lo claro que debiera ser. A pesar de todo la calidad del sonido es bastante buena. Los temas son mucho más crudos que en el Priest...Live, y no me refiero esta vez a la calidad del sonido, sino a la interpretación de los mismos. Las versiones no son clavadas a las de estudio como casi ocurria en el PL, algunos acordes varían un poco, algunos solos también, pero la banda está brutal. Rob Halford está inconmensurable, en uno de los momentos álgidos de su carrera, y se atreve que las partes más difíciles. Enorme en temas donde tiene que dar especialmente la talla como Freewheel Burning (tocada a un ritmo infernal), Victim Of Changes o The Green Manalishi (donde borda el final sin dejársela al público como hace últimamente). Aunque hay que aclarar que parte del sonido ha sido editado en estudio, este mismo concierto puede escucharse completo en Youtube y hay algún "gallito" y algún fallo técnido que en el disco no aparecen. Como decía, la banda al completo está muy bien, con Tipton y Downing repartíendose los canales como siempre, Glen en el derecho y KK en el izquierdo. El álbum original se ha vuelto a remasterizar, de nuevo. Ya en el 2001 se remasterizó y se publicó con un par de temas extras (más adelante abordo este tema). El sonido mejoró algo, pero a costa de cargarse el rango dinámico. Si en la edición original del álbum el rango dinámico alcanzaba un nivel de 14, en la remasterización se llegó a 7, un incremente brutal en el volumen. Esta remasterización se ha llegado a los mismos niveles de volumen, pero a costa de respetar la onda original. Aunque el RD permanece en 7 de media, está bastante por encima (7,58 para el canal izquierdo y 7,24 para el derecho), mientras que en la primera remasterización era por debajo de 7 (6,82 y 6,78). Y me voy al tema de los extras y que es la razón fundamental de que no le haya puesto 5 estrellas: ¿Dónde están los "Twin Turbos"???? Turbo fue concebido originalmente como un álbum doble pero lo de siempre: la discográfica no lo vio viable por motivos económicos. El caso es que todos los temas restantes, los que no fueron publicados en el disco, se repartieron entre varios discos incluídas las remasterizaciones del 2001, la caja Metalogy (Heart Of A Lion) y el álbum Ram It Down, donde se incluyeron hasta cuatro temas (Ram It Down, Monster Of Rock, Love You To Death y Hard As Iron). Ésta habría sido una oportunidad de oro para recopilar todos aquellos temas, sobre todo teniendo en cuenta que hay un par de ellos que permanecen aun sin publicar: Fighting For Your Love y Under The Gun. La presentación es un poco pobre. El digipak en cartón es bonito, con cuatro solapas para los tres CDs y el libreto, pero los discos están metidos con calzador. Sony debería de aprender de su filial japonesa y publicar estas ediciones especiales en un digipak en condiciones, con tamaño de sobra para los discos y en una bolsita de plástico tipo lp para evitar que ser rayen. El sacar los CDs del digipak sin rozarlos y que además el cartón no se rompa, es una tortura. Le quitaría una estrella más, pero ya serían demasiadas. SI NO CONOCES EL DISCO: Turbo fue un bombazo en su tiempo. A día de hoy, ver el Metal mezclado con cualquier otro estilo de música es algo normal, creo que sólo queda combinarlo con reaggetón. Pero por aquella época los sonidos sintetizados eran algo más cercano al pop. A pesar de que ya muchos grupos de Hard Rock los usaban, no era algo habitual en el Metal más puro. Y los Priest eran los guardianes del Metal verdadero (con permiso de Manowar, claro). Muchos de los clichés asociados al Heavy Metal son influencia de Judas Priest. Por eso el inicio del disco con ese sonido ascendente de sintetizador es totalmente rompedor visto en el contexto de la época. No quiero ni imaginarme las impresiones de alguien que escuchara el vinilo por primera vez poniendo la cara B, con Out In The Cold en primer lugar. Tras una tendencia ascendente a nivel de ventas desde British Steel hasta Defenders Of The Faith, la banda había ido evolucionando hacia sonidos cada vez más tecnificados, más limpios en producción a pesar de no perder fuerza ni energía. Y en Turbo deciden lanzarse totalmente a la conquista de NorteAmérica con un sonido mucho más pulcro y un disco repleto de himnos de estadio. Como decía el álbum se inicia con la rompedora Turbo Lover con un estribillo totalmente machacón y difícil de olvidar. Toda la primera parte del álbum está llena de temas con estribillos altamente coreables por la audiencia, desde el primer tema hasta el Rock You All Around The World, como se puede apreciar en el citado Priest...Live, sobre todo en su edición en vídeo. La segunda parte, a partir de Out In The Cold, varía un poco en cuanto a temática sonora. Si bien comienza con una especie de power-ballad donde la base se sustenta en guitarras sintetizadas (el citado OITC), cambia totalmente de onda para seguir con Wild Nights Hot & Crazy Days, un tema mucho más radio-amigable (aunque a mí personalmente es el que menos me llena del álbum). Y el disco se remata con dos de mis temas favoritos y que, a tenor de las grabaciones de aquella gira, no parece que tocaran mucho en directo: el Hot For Love y el Reckless. Ambos con unas armonías a doble guitarra espectaculares, especialmente el Hot For Love, donde además es el tema en el que más se experimenta con el uso de guitarras y efectos sintetizados. Hay que aclarar que ningún teclado fue maltratado o dañado durante la grabación de este álbum. Todos los sonidos, absolutamente, son obra de guitarras, pasadas por la turmix de un sintetizador. Pero nada de teclados (como sí que hicieron los Maiden en el Somewhere In Time ese mismo año por ejemplo). Además los Priest adaptaron totalmente su estética a este nuevo sonido, dejando el cuero sado-maso habitual y usando para las fotos promocionales una especie de abrigos largos, también de cuero, pero más propios de un marqués que de un músico de Heavy. Valga este último dato para resaltar el cambio tan bestial que llevó a cabo la banda en todos los aspectos. En definitiva, a pesar de haberse dejado fuera algún tema inédito que habría revalorizado el disco un 100%, es una muy buena edición, tanto para los que no lo tienen como para los que tienen la edición original, sin remasterizar. Porque incluso para el que ya lo tiene también hay alicientes que justifiquen pagar de nuevo por un disco aunque se tenga repetido.
Esta reseña es sobre la edición del 30 aniversario de Turbo, no sobre el álbum en sí. Si por mí fuera, le daría 5 estrellas prácticamente a todos los discos de los Priest. Pero aunque esta edición es bastante buena, falla en un par de cosas que explico más abajo.

SI YA CONOCES EL DISCO:

Empiezo por los que ya conoce el álbum y que incluso ya teníais una copia de otra edición, como el que escribe esto. Y teniendo ya una versión anterior, ¿qué os puede llevar a comprar otra edición del mismo disco? Os cuento mi opinión y a ver si os convenzo.

Por supuesto el punto fuerte es el concierto de Kansas, en dos CDs, en total 102 minutos de concierto en los que dan repaso a 20 temas de su ya dilatada historia por aquél entonces. El concierto fue grabado durante la gira del Fuel For Life, de la cuál ya habían parido otro álbum en vivo, el "Priest...Live". El sonido de Kansas tiene peor calidad que el Live, grabado entre Atlanta y Tejas. A ratos parece sacado de una grabación de radio, con unos agudos con poco brillo y unos graves hinchados. Incluso si se mira la onda de la grabación, tiene una clara interferencia sobre los 16 kHz, que supongo que será la causante de que el sonido no sea todo lo claro que debiera ser. A pesar de todo la calidad del sonido es bastante buena.

Los temas son mucho más crudos que en el Priest...Live, y no me refiero esta vez a la calidad del sonido, sino a la interpretación de los mismos. Las versiones no son clavadas a las de estudio como casi ocurria en el PL, algunos acordes varían un poco, algunos solos también, pero la banda está brutal. Rob Halford está inconmensurable, en uno de los momentos álgidos de su carrera, y se atreve que las partes más difíciles. Enorme en temas donde tiene que dar especialmente la talla como Freewheel Burning (tocada a un ritmo infernal), Victim Of Changes o The Green Manalishi (donde borda el final sin dejársela al público como hace últimamente). Aunque hay que aclarar que parte del sonido ha sido editado en estudio, este mismo concierto puede escucharse completo en Youtube y hay algún "gallito" y algún fallo técnido que en el disco no aparecen. Como decía, la banda al completo está muy bien, con Tipton y Downing repartíendose los canales como siempre, Glen en el derecho y KK en el izquierdo.

El álbum original se ha vuelto a remasterizar, de nuevo. Ya en el 2001 se remasterizó y se publicó con un par de temas extras (más adelante abordo este tema). El sonido mejoró algo, pero a costa de cargarse el rango dinámico. Si en la edición original del álbum el rango dinámico alcanzaba un nivel de 14, en la remasterización se llegó a 7, un incremente brutal en el volumen. Esta remasterización se ha llegado a los mismos niveles de volumen, pero a costa de respetar la onda original. Aunque el RD permanece en 7 de media, está bastante por encima (7,58 para el canal izquierdo y 7,24 para el derecho), mientras que en la primera remasterización era por debajo de 7 (6,82 y 6,78).

Y me voy al tema de los extras y que es la razón fundamental de que no le haya puesto 5 estrellas: ¿Dónde están los "Twin Turbos"???? Turbo fue concebido originalmente como un álbum doble pero lo de siempre: la discográfica no lo vio viable por motivos económicos. El caso es que todos los temas restantes, los que no fueron publicados en el disco, se repartieron entre varios discos incluídas las remasterizaciones del 2001, la caja Metalogy (Heart Of A Lion) y el álbum Ram It Down, donde se incluyeron hasta cuatro temas (Ram It Down, Monster Of Rock, Love You To Death y Hard As Iron). Ésta habría sido una oportunidad de oro para recopilar todos aquellos temas, sobre todo teniendo en cuenta que hay un par de ellos que permanecen aun sin publicar: Fighting For Your Love y Under The Gun.

La presentación es un poco pobre. El digipak en cartón es bonito, con cuatro solapas para los tres CDs y el libreto, pero los discos están metidos con calzador. Sony debería de aprender de su filial japonesa y publicar estas ediciones especiales en un digipak en condiciones, con tamaño de sobra para los discos y en una bolsita de plástico tipo lp para evitar que ser rayen. El sacar los CDs del digipak sin rozarlos y que además el cartón no se rompa, es una tortura. Le quitaría una estrella más, pero ya serían demasiadas.

SI NO CONOCES EL DISCO:

Turbo fue un bombazo en su tiempo. A día de hoy, ver el Metal mezclado con cualquier otro estilo de música es algo normal, creo que sólo queda combinarlo con reaggetón. Pero por aquella época los sonidos sintetizados eran algo más cercano al pop. A pesar de que ya muchos grupos de Hard Rock los usaban, no era algo habitual en el Metal más puro. Y los Priest eran los guardianes del Metal verdadero (con permiso de Manowar, claro). Muchos de los clichés asociados al Heavy Metal son influencia de Judas Priest. Por eso el inicio del disco con ese sonido ascendente de sintetizador es totalmente rompedor visto en el contexto de la época. No quiero ni imaginarme las impresiones de alguien que escuchara el vinilo por primera vez poniendo la cara B, con Out In The Cold en primer lugar.

Tras una tendencia ascendente a nivel de ventas desde British Steel hasta Defenders Of The Faith, la banda había ido evolucionando hacia sonidos cada vez más tecnificados, más limpios en producción a pesar de no perder fuerza ni energía. Y en Turbo deciden lanzarse totalmente a la conquista de NorteAmérica con un sonido mucho más pulcro y un disco repleto de himnos de estadio. Como decía el álbum se inicia con la rompedora Turbo Lover con un estribillo totalmente machacón y difícil de olvidar. Toda la primera parte del álbum está llena de temas con estribillos altamente coreables por la audiencia, desde el primer tema hasta el Rock You All Around The World, como se puede apreciar en el citado Priest...Live, sobre todo en su edición en vídeo.

La segunda parte, a partir de Out In The Cold, varía un poco en cuanto a temática sonora. Si bien comienza con una especie de power-ballad donde la base se sustenta en guitarras sintetizadas (el citado OITC), cambia totalmente de onda para seguir con Wild Nights Hot & Crazy Days, un tema mucho más radio-amigable (aunque a mí personalmente es el que menos me llena del álbum). Y el disco se remata con dos de mis temas favoritos y que, a tenor de las grabaciones de aquella gira, no parece que tocaran mucho en directo: el Hot For Love y el Reckless. Ambos con unas armonías a doble guitarra espectaculares, especialmente el Hot For Love, donde además es el tema en el que más se experimenta con el uso de guitarras y efectos sintetizados.

Hay que aclarar que ningún teclado fue maltratado o dañado durante la grabación de este álbum. Todos los sonidos, absolutamente, son obra de guitarras, pasadas por la turmix de un sintetizador. Pero nada de teclados (como sí que hicieron los Maiden en el Somewhere In Time ese mismo año por ejemplo). Además los Priest adaptaron totalmente su estética a este nuevo sonido, dejando el cuero sado-maso habitual y usando para las fotos promocionales una especie de abrigos largos, también de cuero, pero más propios de un marqués que de un músico de Heavy. Valga este último dato para resaltar el cambio tan bestial que llevó a cabo la banda en todos los aspectos.

En definitiva, a pesar de haberse dejado fuera algún tema inédito que habría revalorizado el disco un 100%, es una muy buena edición, tanto para los que no lo tienen como para los que tienen la edición original, sin remasterizar. Porque incluso para el que ya lo tiene también hay alicientes que justifiquen pagar de nuevo por un disco aunque se tenga repetido.
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Classic Rock and Heavy metal Vault
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not the hair metal mess you were warned about.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 1, 2021
There are those records in the rock and metal sphere...you have a few from every decade...Those albums that dare to push the boundaries, and embrace musical ideas, instruments, components or production techniques, which perhaps don''t supposedly belong in the metal genre....See more
There are those records in the rock and metal sphere...you have a few from every decade...Those albums that dare to push the boundaries, and embrace musical ideas, instruments, components or production techniques, which perhaps don''t supposedly belong in the metal genre. I''m sure if you''ve been listening to metal even for a short period of time of let''s say...4-5 years, I''m sure at one point you''ve heard the fuss surrounding these outlier records...and I''m sure you''ve especially heard of "Turbo". With it''s glossy almost clinical production, use of synth guitars, shorter song durations, and more anthemic choruses, casual metal fans (especially in America) absorbed this thing swiftly. The more serious metal fan, who at this point in 1986 were probably scratching their heads, some were predictably disgusted, while others were wondering if the Judas Priest of old would come back in their lofty spectacular glory. Truth be told the hardened metaller would probably have to wait until "Painkiller" before such tales of glory could be relived...but for those of you who indulge in other tastes like me, hold your horses and don''t exit so fast. This isn''t the train wreck you''ve heard or been told about. I''m not sure about the reader, but I also like AOR, progressive rock and metal, as well as some hair metal. Sure I never really idolized Poison, and I had a limited attention span for Crue or Bon Jovi. But hell I love Dokken, Ratt, Great White, among some many more which if I''ve evaded mention, it''s because I''m not one for huge lists. If like me you have an appreciation for these things, and don''t binge on the post-grunge rock MSM coverage, then you may some find joy in "Turbo". If I''m being honest, I think what turned a lot of metal fans off was the image, and the fact many more a hot buxom blonde was turning up to gigs. Lets face it, just by looking at how they dressed, they had become what is now known as a hair metal band. But is it bad? Was "The ultimate sin" bad? Was "Seventh son of a seventh son" bad? Was "Calm before the storm" (Venom) bad? Was "Seventh star" bad? If you''ve said yes to most of those albums then this album probably isn''t for you. But if you could appreciate the musicality on these records, despite less focus on face melting riffage, and general heavy metal craziness then give this album a listen, or a second or third listen in some cases. If you''re going to come at this with the thirst for speed metal, and the "I like my metal, METAL!" attitude, then no, there will be no enjoyment. I''ve covered quite a few bases already. But let''s put it into perspective, despite the more polished songs and interesting image, the fact is "Screaming for vengeance" was and still to this day remains their highest selling record. It certainly wasn''t "Turbo". This wasn''t the huge glam metal success you''ve probably been lulled into thinking. In terms of record sales, this thing hardly makes a dent compared with Def Leppard''s "Hysteria", or a slew of glam/sleaze records in the later 80''s. Gatekeepers and elitists alike, is this really the great hair-metal sell-out? Really? "Turbo lover" kicks off proceedings. It''s gentle but slow escalation, coupled with the sometimes intense and atmospheric palm muting, make for a fun listen. Notice the word fun. This isn''t a record that was supposed to be all serious and dark. "Locked in" and "Parental guidance" have appealing choruses, while the melodious guitar work takes more of a back seat at times. "Private property" has some of the swag from older Priest records, I don''t know why but it sort of brings me back to the sort of thing they were doing in the early 80''s. Despite the synth lead in the beginning, this could have easily been compared to more anthemic tracks like "Heading out to the highway". "Rock you all around the world" has more of an up tempo riff to start with, but it doesn''t take long for it to give way to a safe chord progression, with a tasty solo. Rob Halford''s vocals are mint though out, but he''s not quite the ear piercing juggernaut we remember from tracks like "The sentinel" or the 70''s output like "Exciter". I always found "Out in the cold" to be a little jarring after listening to it many times, but every now and then I can cast my mind back and remember how epic and almost futuristic it once sounded...for the younger readers yes I said futuristic, it was a different world back when I listened to this for the first time. "Hot for love" despite it''s strange meandering chordal work and misplaced riffage, gets to a pretty decent and rewarding chorus, which in my opinion could have been a bit more of the focus, instead of fleshing the song out with other ideas. "Reckless" as straight ahead as the riffing is, is probably the most badass song on this record. Hell that solo from Tipton is bloody epic, as is a lot of his fretwork. As a guitar player myself, I don''t understand why this Glenn was never more recognized and exposed for some of his technical solos. In a metal who''s who line-up, people should be able to pin point this guy immediately, not Corey Taylor or some other crap hawk. But that''s a separate rant about a brain washed youth, horrendous coverage and opinions spewed out in the rock MSM, and people who generally get all their info from Loudwire.
There are those records in the rock and metal sphere...you have a few from every decade...Those albums that dare to push the boundaries, and embrace musical ideas, instruments, components or production techniques, which perhaps don''t supposedly belong in the metal genre. I''m sure if you''ve been listening to metal even for a short period of time of let''s say...4-5 years, I''m sure at one point you''ve heard the fuss surrounding these outlier records...and I''m sure you''ve especially heard of "Turbo".

With it''s glossy almost clinical production, use of synth guitars, shorter song durations, and more anthemic choruses, casual metal fans (especially in America) absorbed this thing swiftly. The more serious metal fan, who at this point in 1986 were probably scratching their heads, some were predictably disgusted, while others were wondering if the Judas Priest of old would come back in their lofty spectacular glory. Truth be told the hardened metaller would probably have to wait until "Painkiller" before such tales of glory could be relived...but for those of you who indulge in other tastes like me, hold your horses and don''t exit so fast. This isn''t the train wreck you''ve heard or been told about.

I''m not sure about the reader, but I also like AOR, progressive rock and metal, as well as some hair metal. Sure I never really idolized Poison, and I had a limited attention span for Crue or Bon Jovi. But hell I love Dokken, Ratt, Great White, among some many more which if I''ve evaded mention, it''s because I''m not one for huge lists. If like me you have an appreciation for these things, and don''t binge on the post-grunge rock MSM coverage, then you may some find joy in "Turbo". If I''m being honest, I think what turned a lot of metal fans off was the image, and the fact many more a hot buxom blonde was turning up to gigs. Lets face it, just by looking at how they dressed, they had become what is now known as a hair metal band.

But is it bad? Was "The ultimate sin" bad? Was "Seventh son of a seventh son" bad? Was "Calm before the storm" (Venom) bad? Was "Seventh star" bad? If you''ve said yes to most of those albums then this album probably isn''t for you. But if you could appreciate the musicality on these records, despite less focus on face melting riffage, and general heavy metal craziness then give this album a listen, or a second or third listen in some cases. If you''re going to come at this with the thirst for speed metal, and the "I like my metal, METAL!" attitude, then no, there will be no enjoyment.

I''ve covered quite a few bases already. But let''s put it into perspective, despite the more polished songs and interesting image, the fact is "Screaming for vengeance" was and still to this day remains their highest selling record. It certainly wasn''t "Turbo". This wasn''t the huge glam metal success you''ve probably been lulled into thinking. In terms of record sales, this thing hardly makes a dent compared with Def Leppard''s "Hysteria", or a slew of glam/sleaze records in the later 80''s. Gatekeepers and elitists alike, is this really the great hair-metal sell-out? Really?

"Turbo lover" kicks off proceedings. It''s gentle but slow escalation, coupled with the sometimes intense and atmospheric palm muting, make for a fun listen. Notice the word fun. This isn''t a record that was supposed to be all serious and dark. "Locked in" and "Parental guidance" have appealing choruses, while the melodious guitar work takes more of a back seat at times. "Private property" has some of the swag from older Priest records, I don''t know why but it sort of brings me back to the sort of thing they were doing in the early 80''s. Despite the synth lead in the beginning, this could have easily been compared to more anthemic tracks like "Heading out to the highway".

"Rock you all around the world" has more of an up tempo riff to start with, but it doesn''t take long for it to give way to a safe chord progression, with a tasty solo. Rob Halford''s vocals are mint though out, but he''s not quite the ear piercing juggernaut we remember from tracks like "The sentinel" or the 70''s output like "Exciter". I always found "Out in the cold" to be a little jarring after listening to it many times, but every now and then I can cast my mind back and remember how epic and almost futuristic it once sounded...for the younger readers yes I said futuristic, it was a different world back when I listened to this for the first time. "Hot for love" despite it''s strange meandering chordal work and misplaced riffage, gets to a pretty decent and rewarding chorus, which in my opinion could have been a bit more of the focus, instead of fleshing the song out with other ideas.

"Reckless" as straight ahead as the riffing is, is probably the most badass song on this record. Hell that solo from Tipton is bloody epic, as is a lot of his fretwork. As a guitar player myself, I don''t understand why this Glenn was never more recognized and exposed for some of his technical solos. In a metal who''s who line-up, people should be able to pin point this guy immediately, not Corey Taylor or some other crap hawk. But that''s a separate rant about a brain washed youth, horrendous coverage and opinions spewed out in the rock MSM, and people who generally get all their info from Loudwire.
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Ramses
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
must buy, for the live CDs
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 28, 2018
I have Turbo in vinyl AND CD, but I decided to buy this anyway because of the rave reviews on the live CDs. I was right to pay attention (THANKS to fellow reviewers). This is hugely better than the almost disappointing (sound, energy, something ...) official Live they...See more
I have Turbo in vinyl AND CD, but I decided to buy this anyway because of the rave reviews on the live CDs. I was right to pay attention (THANKS to fellow reviewers). This is hugely better than the almost disappointing (sound, energy, something ...) official Live they published in 1987 (which I have too). This is much more energetic, passionate, close to the real deal live, and the sound is HUGE. Of course, also more satisfying on 2 CDs here. I would have knocked down one star because they took out of of my fave songs "Parental guidance" ... but it is too harsh. This is one of the best live albums I have bought in a while. In one word: BUY.
I have Turbo in vinyl AND CD, but I decided to buy this anyway because of the rave reviews on the live CDs. I was right to pay attention (THANKS to fellow reviewers). This is hugely better than the almost disappointing (sound, energy, something ...) official Live they published in 1987 (which I have too). This is much more energetic, passionate, close to the real deal live, and the sound is HUGE. Of course, also more satisfying on 2 CDs here.

I would have knocked down one star because they took out of of my fave songs "Parental guidance" ... but it is too harsh. This is one of the best live albums I have bought in a while.

In one word: BUY.
4 people found this helpful
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Father Jack
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Real Priest in ''86
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 17, 2017
Ok have to admit that Priest''s Unleashed In The East was a lifechanging alum for me and have been a fan ever since. Bought this purely for the additional ''Live in Kansas'' Bonus Discs. Well worth the investment as the live set completely outguns the Priest..Live album that...See more
Ok have to admit that Priest''s Unleashed In The East was a lifechanging alum for me and have been a fan ever since. Bought this purely for the additional ''Live in Kansas'' Bonus Discs. Well worth the investment as the live set completely outguns the Priest..Live album that was released as a result of that tour. There is an energy to the live recording that elevates it to another level. From the moment everything kicks in after the Out In The Cold intro you know itsa very different beast to ...Live. Also loved the fact that Ian Hill''s bass is right up there in the mix
Ok have to admit that Priest''s Unleashed In The East was a lifechanging alum for me and have been a fan ever since.
Bought this purely for the additional ''Live in Kansas'' Bonus Discs. Well worth the investment as the live set completely outguns the Priest..Live album that was released as a result of that tour. There is an energy to the live recording that elevates it to another level. From the moment everything kicks in after the Out In The Cold intro you know itsa very different beast to ...Live. Also loved the fact that Ian Hill''s bass is right up there in the mix
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