Yes, 90125 Full Album Zip 
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90125 is the eleventh studio album by the English progressive rock band Yes, released on 11 November 1983 by Atco Records. After Yes disbanded in 1981, following the Drama (1980) tour, bassist Chris Squire and drummer Alan White formed Cinema with guitarist and singer-songwriter Trevor Rabin and original Yes keyboardist Tony Kaye, who was fired in 1971, and began recording an album. They adopted a more commercial and pop-oriented musical direction as the result of their new material, much of which derived from Rabin's demos, with former Yes singer Trevor Horn as their producer. During the mixing stage, former Yes singer Jon Anderson, who had left in 1980, accepted the invitation to return and record the lead vocals, and subsequently Cinema became the new lineup of Yes.
Named for its Atco catalogue number, 90125 was released to a generally positive reception and introduced the band to a new generation of fans. It reached No. 5 on the US Billboard 200 and No. 16 on the UK Albums Chart, and remains their best selling album with over 3 million copies sold in the US. Of the album's four singles, "Owner of a Lonely Heart" was the most successful and is their only song to top the US Billboard Hot 100 chart. "Cinema" earned the group a Grammy Award for Best Rock Instrumental Performance. Yes toured for the album in 1984 and 1985 which included two headline shows at the inaugural Rock in Rio festival. The album was remastered in 2004 with previously unreleased bonus tracks.
In December 1980, the Yes line-up of bassist Chris Squire, guitarist Steve Howe, drummer Alan White, singer Trevor Horn, and keyboardist Geoff Downes, completed their 1980 tour in support of the band's tenth album, Drama. While the North American leg was largely successful, the subsequent UK leg received a mixed reaction feedback from the fans, many of whom were unaccepting of Horn and Downes as they had replaced Jon Anderson and Rick Wakeman respectively. The group disbanded in early 1981; Horn became a record producer, Howe and Downes co-formed the supergroup Asia, and Squire and White remained together and continued to write material, including their 1981 Christmas single "Run with the Fox". Later in 1981, the two entered sessions with Jimmy Page with the aim of forming a new band named XYZ, but the project was shelved over management differences and singer Robert Plant's disliking of the material. According to White, some ideas that the three had rehearsed ended up on 90125.
As the album neared completion, news reports in June and July 1983 indicate that Kaye, though he had played on it, was unsure whether to rejoin. The album was given the provisional title The New Yes Album, a reference to their third, The Yes Album (1971), but the group opted for an alternative name to distance themselves from Yes and decided upon its allocated catalogue number on their label Atco Records, a subsidiary of Atlantic. It was 90124 initially, but sleeve designer Garry Mouat said: "Because they couldn't get consistency worldwide with that number, it got changed to 90125. I've still got some rough tour t-shirts and sleeves with the original number."
Four singles were released from 90125; "Owner of a Lonely Heart" was released a month prior to the album and reached No. 1 on the Billboard Hot 100 for two weeks and the Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks. In 1984, "It Can Happen", "Changes", and "Leave It" reached the top ten on the Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks.
A review in The Morning Call considered 90125 one of the band's best releases, calling it the "missing link" between the popular earlier albums The Yes Album (1971) and Fragile (1971). It described Kaye's keyboard parts as "dreamy" and at times "a contemporary rock attack", favouring this style over the more flamboyant approach adopted by former Yes keyboardist Rick Wakeman. The review also stated that the "stalwart" rhythm section of Squire and White "hasn't lost anything", and named Rabin as "the biggest surprise" of the group who "adds a much needed gutsiness". Furthermore, the review compared "Cinema" to a Jeff Beck track.
In a review for the Los Angeles Times, Terry Atkinson noted the prominent role of Rabin in the group but believed it falls short of the band's previous albums because of Anderson's reduced input into the songs, or a lack of the "old inspiration". Atkinson named "Hearts" as touching on the "monumental yet warm" music Yes had made in the 1970s, specifically "Awaken" from Going for the One (1977). Nonetheless, Atkinson wrote the album is "densely dynamic" and liked "Owner of a Lonely Heart" for being "catchy" and "full of unexpected turns", and wrote the simpler tracks "Our Song" and "Changes" allowed Yes to change their sound "without too seriously damaging its reputation". He concluded that 90125 is "enjoyable, only somewhat disappointing".
Critic and author Martin Popoff thought 90125 was the band's most "successful and sociable album" of their entire catalogue, comparing "Owner of a Lonely Heart" to a song by The Police. He declared the record "a rich album experience with legs". In a retrospective review for AllMusic, Paul Collins gave 90125 four-and-a-half stars out of five, calling it "a stunning self-reinvention by a band that many had given up for dead" while complimenting Horn's "slick" production work and Kaye's "crisp" synthesisers on "Changes". He also cites the vocal arrangements on "Leave It" and the "beautifully sprawling" "Hearts" as high points on the record, which has "nary a duff track". David Ellefson of Megadeth stated his fondness of the album, particularly Rabin's guitar work and quality of the production. He called it "a game-changer", and named it one of his desert island discs. The album's orchestral stabs were an influence on Megadeth's first album, Killing Is My Business... and Business Is Good!.
Yep, "90125" is the catalog number of the original album release byATCO, also known as Atlantic Corporation Records or Atlantic Records.-- DOMINIC "VERZON" VILLENEUVEOpérateur du canal#Pink_Floyd_Domine sur Undernet Operator#PinkFloyd&Co. on Undernet ~blackstar/
>Changes is awful. Cinema is too short.Disagree..."Changes" is cool. The acapella version "Leave it" is killer! Igot this album when it first came out. Didn't like it-gave it to my brother. My brother turned around and bought me a ticket to see the 90125 tour. Thatshow impressed me enough tobuy the album again and give it another try. It'sactually a decent album.
I was making a joke with the zipcode and I wouldn't go so far as sayingthat I hate _90125_. I really like the intro to "Changes", and "Cinema" is agreat instrumental. I find most of the album to rather disappointing. GuyNP King Crimson, _Thrak_
Most successful? People forget that _Fragile_, _Close to the Edge_ and_Relayer_ all charted better than _90125_.As for total sales, _90125_ has gone three times platinum in the US,while _Fragile_ has only gone double platinum and _CttE_ only singleplatinum, but platinum awards were only introduced in 1976 and multi-platinum only in 1984 -- I'm not certain about the rules, but I thinkearlier sales for the '70s Yes albums thus don't get counted. I know_90125_ has outsold _Fragile_ by a factor of 2.5 since 1991.-- Henry
The progressive-rock giants released their best-selling album, 90125, in 1983. After a turbulent tour led to a brief disbandment in 1980, Yes returned fairly quickly with a much more accessible, pop-oriented album than their previous records, while retaining that signature Yes style. Ushering a new phase for the band, many fans cite is as their favourite Yes album.
With the 1983 release of 90125 Yes pulled off one of the greatest comebacks in rock history. The album is notable for marking a radical shift in style, with Yes largely trading in their trademark 1970s symphonic progressive rock sound for contemporary, synthesized 1980s pop.The lead single, 'Owner of a Lonely Heart,' became #1 in the US and drove the album into the Top 5 helping it sell three million units during a chart stay of 53 weeks, by far Yes's most successful album. Other top-ten-heavy-airplay tracks include 'Hold On', 'It Can Happen', 'Leave It', 'Changes' and 'Cinema' won the 1984 Grammy for the best rock instrumental.90125 is their eleventh album and the first album since the breakup in 1980. It's the first album to feature Trevor Rabin, the return of vocalist Jon Anderson and marked the first time in twelve years that original keyboardist Tony Kaye had appeared with the group.Even with a new musical approach, the heart and soul of Yes still remains firmly intact on this unique work of pop-art-rock. To quote a line from 'Owner Of A Lonely Heart,' it will excite, it will delight.Jon Anderson, vocalsTrevor Rabin, guitar, keyboards, background vocalsTony Kaye, keyboardsChris Squire, bass, background vocalsAlan White, drums, percussion, background vocalsAdditional musicians:Johnathon J. Jeczalik, keyboard programmingDave Lawson, keyboard programmingRecorded at Sarm Studios, London; 'Cinema' recorded live at Air Studios, London (Spring/Summer 1983). Tracks 10 to 13 recorded at Sunpark Studios, London (1/81)Engineered by Gary Langan (tracks: 1 to 9, 14, 15)Engineered by Nigel Luby (tracks: 10 to 13)Engineered by Trevor Rabin (tracks: 10 to 13)Engineered by Julian Mendelsohn (tracks: 1 to 9, 14, 15)Engineered by Stuart Bruce (tracks: 1 to 9, 14, 15)Produced by Trevor Horn (tracks: 1 to 9, 14, 15) and Yes (tracks: 2, 10 to 13)Remastered by Bill Inglot and Dan HerschDigitally remastered 2b1af7f3a8