Queen Jazz Album – Reaction – Part 1- Requested

Wow Queen Album 7 Jazz Part I done and so wonderful and so caught off guard with the 1st and 3rd song beautiful.
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Published on Mar 8, 2011
Queen Performing Mustapha During Jazz Album
Category
Music
Music in this video
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Song
Mustapha (Remastered 2011)
Artist
Queen
Album
Jazz [2011 Remaster]
Licensed to YouTube by
Believe Music, UMG (on behalf of Queen YouTube Music Key); SOLAR Music Rights Management, EMI Music Publishing, CMRRA, UBEM, and 6 Music Rights Societies

Comments

Todd Mathers says:

Grew up with Queen. I remember being hugely disappointed with this album when it was first released. I’ve not changed my opinion over the years, although there are a few good ones on it (Fat Bottomed Girls, Don’t Stop Me Now, Jealousy). As a full album, I’d say it has the weakest set of songwriting in their entire catalogue, being slightly behind The Miracle (and not counting the Flash Gordon soundtrack). In terms of the make-up of the album, I would say that Jazz is most similar to Sheer Heart Attack, in the sense that it goes into many different places musically – the difference being that the quality of song writing and production on SHA is nearly flawless and Jazz has several pretty weak songs (IMO). Just an opinion and to each his own – if others love this album, I that’s great.

The Queen & toy collector says:

Freddie was born Zanzibar 5th September 1946

Droosy1 1 says:

Jazz is an underrated album. No love for this album even among the bandmembers, but so many great songs on it: Mustapha, Bicycle Race, Fat Bottom Girls, Jealousy, Let Me Entertain You, Don´t Stop Me Now, Dead on Time or In Only Seven Days

Gonzalo Lopez K. says:

Finally! I was waiting for this!!!

Druid Khan says:

Freddie was born in Africa, on the island of Zanzibar, and was brought in the boarding school system of India.

Toddy says:

Brilliant album

Darrell Waller says:

Finally!!! My favorite album!!!! Love every song on this album and I can’t say that about every Queen album!

KD1211 says:

PLEASE REACT TO MICHAEL

John Andrews says:

On the albums, you get the uncut version of the butchered singles.

Centaurus says:

Subbed just because you like my favourite Queen album.

QVIRINVS says:

Farouk Bulsara was born in Tanzania, but was indian (both the parents were, living there cause his father was a diplomat if i remember well)

picturedlife1 says:

Nothing in Mustapha is a real word, except Mustapha, Allah, Ibrahim and pray for you.

Sunshineroadie says:

u should watch marc martel he’s amazing

Itoarazi official says:

This album does NOT get the love it deserves. It was such a departure from their earlier albums, but it proved that they had some serious balls to try something wildly different. Thanks for this!!

davogladwin says:

Mustapha might have been a tongue in cheek homage to the fact that the Brits might have thought he was Pakistani rather than Indian! They allude to that in the movie Bohemian Rhapsody when they keep calling him Paki.
 What a song!!!

Steven Nodlehs says:

Fred was born in Zanzibar in the Indian Ocean off the coast of Africa.

Polux Saurus says:

Mustapha is so awesome and unexpected as an opener. These guys sound incredibly confident at this time. Some say this album isn’t particularly good, I think it’s full of gems. It was also my first exposure to Queen. I even love that hypnotic cover design.

J0hNF_UK says:

Queen loved to surprise you with their songs. They kind of subverted your expectations a little. Mustapha, for instance, is totally unexpected, especially as an opener, and the sound quality to begin with gets you wondering whether your headphone jack is all the way in, (it sounds mono), but then, at the chorus kicks in, bam! You’re given both barrels of meaty stereo goodness! The song has a number of salutations in Arabic, Persian and Turkish and has that Arabian feel to it. Freddie, (real name Farokh Bulsara), was originally a Parsee from Zanzibar, and was Zoroastrian, despite the lyrics suggesting he was Muslim. It’s an interesting introductory song that makes you smile.

The album version of Fat Bottomed Girls is slightly different to the single version, and the video to this was rather daring for its time as it had a whole lot of naked women riding around a stadium! Not that you got to see too much, as it would never have got passed the censors! The song makes reference to a later song, Bicycle Race, which in turn also mentions Fat Bottomed Girls! Which is a nice touch.

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