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57th & 9th (Deluxe)

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iTunes Review

Sting’s ageless voice makes “I Can’t Stop Thinking About You” a gift for any fan of The Police’s athletic and erudite power pop, but his life experience opens new possibilities on his 12th solo album. While “50,000” forms a eulogy for all the musical legends lost in 2016, “Hearing South on the Great North Road” finds unadorned British folk songs lurking in the soul of this former punk.

Customer Reviews

Not so jazzy

Really? These two first songs are disappointing. Where is his signature Jazz influenced sound? Not digging this so far.

Disappointing So Far

I am a die-hard Sting fan-I've bought every album, gone to every concert I could, even went to see The Last Ship when he was on Broadway, just to support the show. Presumably, these first two tracks are what he consideres to be his best. If so, that's disappointing, because the first one is musically and lyrically shallow and not up to his usual work. The second one is just depressing-sounding. These two songs seem very personal--the first about his struggle to write a hit song, the second about a fading rock star looking back at the peaks of his career. Sad. I hope the rest of the album is better than these two, but I'm not optimistic.

Like it

It's a solid album. Pretty good!


Born: October 2, 1951 in Wallsend, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

After disbanding the Police at the peak of their popularity in 1984, Sting quickly established himself as a viable solo artist, one obsessed with expanding the boundaries of pop music. Sting incorporated heavy elements of jazz, classical, and worldbeat into his music, writing lyrics that were literate and self-consciously meaningful, and he was never afraid to emphasize this fact in the press. For such unabashed ambition, he was equally loved and reviled, with supporters believing that he was at...
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