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Save Me, San Francisco (Bonus Track Version)

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iTunes Review

For 2009’s Save Me, San Francisco, Train is now a trio with session musicians filling out their grand sound. “Hey, Soul Sister” has a sprite beat that recalls the lightweight and catchy guitar-pop of Third Eye Blind and Sugar Ray. “I Got You” begins and ends with the Doobie Brothers’ “Black Water” taking over the tune. “Marry Me” is an acoustic ballad that takes the band full-circle and back to their club origins.

Customer Reviews

Train brings it back home with style

Being from San Francisco, Train returns after 3 years with "Save Me San Francisco", an upbeat, funky-fresh album that's sure to please both old and new fans. I love, love, LOVE "Hey Soul Sister", best cut on the album by miles. The title track is also amazing, with a catchy chorus and melody, things which have always made Train a hit and is thier signature style. Sure this album has its tender moments, "This Ain't Goodbye", Pats voice sound AMAZING here. "If It's Love", hard rockin' Train, everybody loves them. This album is amazing, it's a fresh new sound from an already amazing band. I sure hope this brings them back to thier "Drops of Jupiter" days because it's about time that music like this takes prominence. Well done guys! It's great to have you back!

Get on these Train tracks !!! A +

Train has done it again. Pat Monahan is a musical genius, and Jimmy Stafford is amazing. This wont disappoint longterm Train fans. The lyrical depth and overall sound of these songs is incredible. Cant wait to see these performed live on their upcoming tour! BUY THIS NOW!

They've Still Got It...

It's back to the basics for "Drops Of Jupiter"'s Pat Monahan, Jimmy Stafford, and Scott Underwood who have returned with a rejuvenated core band sound, and their best album since their self-titled release. Sporting a full-on celebration of its roots and all that is San Francisco, their latest is not any kind of concept album, though its stories and relationships are all San Fran-focused, with the best geo-shout-out going to The Doobie Brothers in "I Got You." Within this Train original, the guys cannibalize then regurgitate that group's "Black Water" with so much glee that Patrick Simmons might as well be in the studio's control room, ready with a slop bucket. Yet it's all so tastefully done.

All this fun starts with the title track during which we hear about the misadventures and that-of-which-we-dare-not-speak from being on the road, including certain "blisters" from not-so-virginal sources. The single "Hey, Soul Sister"--climbing atop a pop chart near you--has the best and only Mr. Mister reference one can recall, and the checklist of things Pat Monahan will be giving his girl on "If It's Love" will NOT be including cologne since, as he cheekily indicates, it's poison (by the way, it is, check it out).

For the retro fan in all of us, Train offers "You Always Know" whose Hollies-meets-Motown amalgam is amazing with Pat sounding like Allan Clarke's more in-tune little brother. In fact, Pat's vocals only have gotten stronger with time, no pitch-correcting devices allowed. Jimmy Stafford's guitars are tighter than ever, and Scott Underwood's pounding, especially on the rockier tracks, also show the drummer in fine form. The lyrics are snappy and feisty, and the ballads don't insult your intelligence. The trio's recent dissolution and reformation has made them personally and musically closer, and these eleven non-Disney, non-American Idol-pop recordings are the very pleasing fruits of their non-labored reunion.


Formed: 1994 in San Francisco, CA

Genre: Pop

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

Train were inescapable during the turn of the 21st century, when songs like "Calling All Angels" and "Drops of Jupiter" made the San Francisco residents some of America's most popular balladeers. Although formed during the glory days of post-grunge, the group found more success in the pop/rock world, where Train straddled the line between adult contemporary and family-friendly alternative rock. The hits began drying up after 2003, but Train continued releasing material throughout the rest of the...
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