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||War In Heaven||The Osmonds||1:40||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Traffic In My Mind||The Osmonds||3:55||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Before the Beginning||The Osmonds||4:05||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Movie Man||The Osmonds||3:36||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Let Me In||The Osmonds||3:39||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||One Way Ticket to Anywhere||The Osmonds||3:05||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Are You Up There||The Osmonds||4:42||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||It's Alright||The Osmonds||2:36||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Mirror, Mirror||The Osmonds||2:24||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Darlin'||The Osmonds||3:10||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||The Last Days||The Osmonds||3:01||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Goin' Home||The Osmonds||2:28||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
|BookletDigital Booklet - The Plan||The Osmonds||--||Sólo con álbum||Ver en iTunes|
Reseña de álbum
The 1970s saw the release of countless concept albums, but few were as unusual or unexpected as this 1973 magnum opus from the Osmonds. Anyone who thinks of this family group as a bubblegum soul outfit will be bowled over by this incredibly ambitious outing, which attempts to explain the family's Mormon beliefs through a series of songs that cut across a wide variety of pop genres. The end result is a testament to the group's versatility and skills as musical craftsmen but The Plan ultimately doesn't work for a few important reasons. The first is that the songs are too serious and overblown for their own good: "Are You up There?" and "The Last Days" have solid melodies, but their preachy lyrics are too awkward and diffuse to convey the group's beliefs with any real power. The other big problem with The Plan is that it is overwhelmed by its own musical ambition: the abrupt jumps from fuzzy acid rock ("Traffic in My Mind") to orchestrated show tune-styled arias ("Before the Beginning") to frenetically bopping big band soul ("It's Alright") result in more genre-hopping than a single album can handle. That said, a few solid tunes emerge from the clutter to make an impression: "Let Me In" is a smooth, lushly orchestrated ballad whose clever lyrics can be heard both as a love song and a devotional hymn, and "Goin' Home" is a sharp, keyboard-driven rocker whose hook-laden style is reminiscent of Elton John's early-'70s tunes. Ultimately, The Plan comes off as an ambitious misfire instead of the thought-provoking epic it was obviously intended to be, but its grandiose style makes it worth a spin for Osmonds fans and anyone into unusual 1970s pop artifacts. ~ Donald A. Guarisco, Rovi
Reseñas de clientes
Spiritual Rock Opera
This is the Osmonds Legacy, a spiritual journey that rocks the soul. The Brothers have been so under-rated through their career. This ablum follwed the heavy rock out of their masterpiece CrazyHorses. Yes we all know the bubblegum effect of the ballads, but this Cd has the depth of looking to God inside to connect with love, family, believe in faith and follow the path of his Plan. It all comes down to responsibility to listen, feel, pray, and give thanks for the beautiful road of sound and ideas the Family has shared with us in their art. This is a tribute of their love to God and each other and their fans. Thank You for your beautiful inspiration, This Ablums has touched my heart and soul for 34yrs. God Bless You all, Mike Green
I can't believe this made it onto iTunes! What a great addition! No matter what negative things the pop music press may have said, or continue to say, about this record, I personally rank it in my top 10 favorite, most enriching albums of my entire 35 years. I highly recommend getting over the Osmond-factor (i.e., misconceptions) and adding this album to your collection.
Great Album - Thanks...
Despite what the critics might say, loved it then & still love it now...
Fecha de formación: Ogden, UT, 1959
Años de actividad: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s