Super deluxe three CD + two DVD edition contains the original stereo mix, bonus/unreleased tracks, BBC Radio One sessions. Contains the Mono singles from Deram DM 196 in June 1968 previously unreleased on CD. DVD 1 contains a previously unreleased 96 kHz / 24-bit 5.1 Surround, new Stereo mix and remastered original stereo mix. DVD 2 includes three previously unreleased BBC TV performances from 1968. Digitally remastered 50th Anniversary edition of The Moody Blues third album. Originally released in 1968, this was the second Moody Blues album to feature Justin Hayward and John Lodge. In Search of the Lost Chord is a concept album around a broad theme of quest and discovery, including world exploration ("Dr. Livingstone, I Presume"), music and philosophy through the ages ("House of Four Doors"), lost love ("The Actor"), spiritual development ("Voices in the Sky"), knowledge in a changing world ("Ride My See-Saw"), higher consciousness ("Legend of a Mind"), imagination ("The Best Way to Travel"), and space exploration ("Departure"). Space exploration would go on to become the theme of the Moodies' 1969 album To Our Children's Children's Children, inspired by and dedicated to the Apollo 11 mission. The mysterious "lost chord" of the title is revealed to be the mantra "Om" (in the last stanza of Graeme Edge's poem "The Word").
Super deluxe three CD + two DVD edition contains the original stereo mix, bonus/unreleased tracks, BBC Radio One sessions. Contains the Mono singles from Deram DM 196 in June 1968 previously unreleased on CD. DVD 1 contains a previously unreleased 96 kHz / 24-bit 5.1 Surround, new Stereo mix and remastered original stereo mix. DVD 2 includes three previously unreleased BBC TV performances from 1968. Digitally remastered 50th Anniversary edition of The Moody Blues third album. Originally released in 1968, this was the second Moody Blues album to feature Justin Hayward and John Lodge. In Search of the Lost Chord is a concept album around a broad theme of quest and discovery, including world exploration ("Dr. Livingstone, I Presume"), music and philosophy through the ages ("House of Four Doors"), lost love ("The Actor"), spiritual development ("Voices in the Sky"), knowledge in a changing world ("Ride My See-Saw"), higher consciousness ("Legend of a Mind"), imagination ("The Best Way to Travel"), and space exploration ("Departure"). Space exploration would go on to become the theme of the Moodies' 1969 album To Our Children's Children's Children, inspired by and dedicated to the Apollo 11 mission. The mysterious "lost chord" of the title is revealed to be the mantra "Om" (in the last stanza of Graeme Edge's poem "The Word").
602567636014
In Search Of The Lost Chord: 50th Anniversary [3CD+2DVD]
Artist: The Moody Blues
Format: CD
New: Not in stock
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Super deluxe three CD + two DVD edition contains the original stereo mix, bonus/unreleased tracks, BBC Radio One sessions. Contains the Mono singles from Deram DM 196 in June 1968 previously unreleased on CD. DVD 1 contains a previously unreleased 96 kHz / 24-bit 5.1 Surround, new Stereo mix and remastered original stereo mix. DVD 2 includes three previously unreleased BBC TV performances from 1968. Digitally remastered 50th Anniversary edition of The Moody Blues third album. Originally released in 1968, this was the second Moody Blues album to feature Justin Hayward and John Lodge. In Search of the Lost Chord is a concept album around a broad theme of quest and discovery, including world exploration ("Dr. Livingstone, I Presume"), music and philosophy through the ages ("House of Four Doors"), lost love ("The Actor"), spiritual development ("Voices in the Sky"), knowledge in a changing world ("Ride My See-Saw"), higher consciousness ("Legend of a Mind"), imagination ("The Best Way to Travel"), and space exploration ("Departure"). Space exploration would go on to become the theme of the Moodies' 1969 album To Our Children's Children's Children, inspired by and dedicated to the Apollo 11 mission. The mysterious "lost chord" of the title is revealed to be the mantra "Om" (in the last stanza of Graeme Edge's poem "The Word").