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martes, 13 de octubre de 2015

Caravan - The Unauthorised Breakfast Item (2003)

Artista: Caravan
Álbum: The Unauthorised Breakfast Item
Año: 2003
Género: Escena Canterbury
Duración: 59:07
Nacionalidad: Inglaterra


Lista de Temas:
01. Smoking Gun (Right for Me)
02. Revenge
03. The Unauthorised Breakfast Item
04. Tell Me Why
05. It’s Getting A Whole Lot Better
06. Head Above the Clouds
07. Straight Through the Heart
08. Wild West Street
09. Nowhere to Hide
10. Linders Field

Alineación:
- Pye Hastings / vocals, guitars
- Richard Coughlan / drums
- Jan Schelhaas / keyboards, backing vocals
- Doug Boyle / lead guitar
- Geoffrey Richardson / viola, banjo, ukelele, acoustic guitar, backing vocals
- Jim Leverton / bass, vocals, backing vocals
Guests :
Dave Sinclair / keyboards on "Nowhere to hide"
Jimmy Hastings / tenor and soprano saxophone, flute
Simon Bentall / percussion
Ralph Cross / additional percussion on the title track


Imagino que cuando se nos terminen los discos de Caravan, y no haya más para publicar (proque los habremos traído a todos), los vamos a extrañar ¿qué haremos sin ellos?.
Este es un disco que no he escuchado, pero al ver los comentarios les comento que hay gente a las que les ha gustado bastante. No hablo por boca de jarro y les dejo el comentario del disco, que es otro de los compartidos por Wan:

Este disco supuso un gran esfuerzo por parte del grupo por hacer un buen disco a estas alturas de su historia. No hay que negarlo. Sin embargo, el resultado es la típica mezcla de canciones más o menos interesantes, más o menos progresivas, de todos sus discos desde el ya lejano Better by Far. En este largo recorrido hay álbumes más o menos atractivos, con algunas piezas realmente buenas desperdigadas en ellos. Se podría hacer una magnifica antología con este material.
Uno de los elementos más desestabilizadores para el grupo ha sido la inestabilidad del “aspecto” Sinclair. Escuchada toda su obra resulta evidente que los mejores discos de Caravan son aquellos donde está al menos uno de los primos Sinclair. No es que Hastings no sea capaz por sí mismo de ofrecer un gran disco, que ahí está el For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night para demostrarlo. Pero no hay que desdeñar el “aspecto” Sinclair e In the Land of Grey and Pink, seguramente el trabajo menos Hastings de Caravan, lo evidencia. Por ello, de los discos “tardíos” del grupo, es Back to Front uno de los mejores álbumes de la época no clásica de la banda, ya que se elude la hegemonía absoluta de Hastings.
Lo triste es que hubo un problema en el grupo, en el período de gestación del disco, y Dave Sinclair se fue llevándose las piezas que había compuesto para este álbum. Fue sustituido por Jan Schelhaas, pero a mí me resulta evidente que los dos mejores temas del disco son aquellos en los que Sinclair está presente (“Revenge” y “Nowhere to Hide”). Con lo que se llevó consigo, Dave Sinclair publicó un álbum que no he podido escuchar. Así, resulta que The Unauthorised Breakfast Item pudo haber sido un disco bien distinto y yo creo que se resiente mucho de esta “pérdida”.
Además, a pesar del buen trabajo de Doug Boyle, su manera de tocar y lo que él añade, en mi opinión, desfigura el sonido del grupo y lo hace sonar más convencional. Me parece que sustrae la personalidad propia de Caravan.
Hay tres tipos de material: rock convencional, piezas algo más elaboradas y más o menos progresivas y dos instrumentales que aportan variedad ya que no se parecen en nada al resto del trabajo. Veamos las canciones una a una.
“Smoking Gun (Right for Me)” es una de las varias piezas de rock compuestas por Hastings. Un poco de “marcha” para empezar, con protagonismo absoluto para la guitarra solista de Doug Boyle.
“Revenge” es otro rock, con un riff un poco más agresivo que el de la canción anterior. No es una pieza muy complicada. Hay un solo de guitarra y después aparece el saxo para decorar la canción y se puede escuchar la viola de Richardson antes de dar paso a un característico sólo de órgano de Dave Sinclair. Es una pieza más “caravanera” y “Canterburyana” que la anterior, bastante más impersonal.
“The Unauthorised Breakfast Item” es el tema que da título al álbum. Una canción apresurada y pegadiza, donde las escasas fases solistas son para la guitarra. Yo lo encuentro un tema agradable y poco más.
“Tell Me Why” es una canción más reposada, en el sentido de menos “marchosa”, que entra con la voz suave de Hastings desembocando en un tempo medio. Hay un sólo de guitarra eléctrica y después de una fase vocal. Cerca del final del tema se incorpora el saxo soprano de Jimmy Hastings para tocar sobre una fase instrumental diferente de la alternancia verso – estribillo que la canción había desarrollado hasta entonces. El tema se desdibuja y acaba enlazando con el siguiente.
“It’s Getting A Whole Lot Better” tiene una entrada evocadora antes de que se afiance el ritmo en otro tiempo medio. Este inicio suena contenido mientras se van introduciendo otros instrumentos –como la viola– por capas. Como en otras canciones de Hastings, tras dos estrofas llega el solo de guitarra. Y, repitiendo este esquema otra vez –ya que esto es recurrente en este disco–, tras una nueva estrofa vocal es el turno del saxo, tenor en este caso. Irrumpe un piano para tomar el relevo, mientras pueden oírse de fondo otros instrumentos como teclados, guitarra y viola; hasta que vuelve el saxo.
“Head Above the Clouds” es otro de los temas largos del álbum. La viola es el instrumento predominante en la entrada de la pieza, sobre teclados y algo de percusión. Se insinúa la guitarra hasta que de golpe y en fuerte contraste, se da paso a una canción de ritmo vivo y marcado, donde la melodía la lleva la guitarra. En la sección central de la pieza la guitarra solista se alterna con el sintetizador, ambos haciendo solos. La canción finaliza desvaneciéndose. Estos tres temas seguidos, junto a "Revenge", son lo mejor del a aportación de Hastings a este trabajo del grupo.
“Straight Through the Heart” es una canción más breve que tiene un cierto aire country and western por el uso del banjo. Como en otras canciones de Hastings el solo es de guitarra eléctrica.
“Wild West Street” inicia el segmento final del álbum, compuesto por tres piezas no escritas por Hastings. Ésta lo fue por Richardson y es un instrumental. Empieza con guitarra acústica y viola. Al introducirse el ritmo hay detalles de teclado. Todo ello preparando el terreno para breves apariciones de viola solista sobre todo lo anterior. Es muy diferente de todo lo previo en el disco, lo cual se agradece ya que introduce variedad.
“Nowhere to Hide” es la canción de Dave Sinclair para este álbum. Piano y viola antes de que entre la sección rítmica. Todo ello hace un precioso preludio a la canción propiamente dicha, cantada por Leverton, a veces con voces dobladas. Se nota que el autor no es Hastings porque los recursos estilísticos, las melodías y el desarrollo armónico, son otros. Hace su aparición la guitarra eléctrica haciendo dibujos. Hay un cambio hacia otra fase de tensión creciente que da paso al sólo de guitarra sobre fondo de órgano eléctrico. Tras el estribillo vocal hay un nuevo cambio en textura que da paso a una sección de teclado, en este caso sintetizador, que alterna alguna parte de guitarra solista. Llega el solo de teclado propiamente dicho, que deja paso a la guitarra eléctrica solista. Hay una sección dominada por teclado que finaliza el tema de forma contundente. La mejor canción de todo el álbum.
“Linders Field” es un instrumental escrito por Doug Boyle. Una pieza delicada sostenida por la guitarra sobre la que sobrevuela la flauta de Jimmy Hastings. Precioso.
Volviendo al símil con Yes, este disco pudo ser el The Ladder o incluso el Magnification de Caravan. ¿Quién sabe? ¿La amputación del material de Dave Sinclair nos privó de un gran álbum de retorno? No lo sé. Lo sospecho, pero no lo sé.
Negro veo el futuro del grupo. Richard Coughlan tiene su salud delicada. Jan Schelhaas se ha cambiado de domicilio dificultando grandemente los ensayos. Dave Sinclair vive a caballo entre Inglaterra y Japón, y es allí donde parece que va a desarrollar su actividad. Doug Boyle ha dejado el grupo amistosamente, pero a Pye Hastings le parece imprescindible la presencia de un guitarrista solista. El futuro deparará quizá discos en solitario de todos ellos, como es el caso de Schelhaas.
Carlos Romeo

Vamos con más comentarios en inglés sobre éste disco, que ha venido con algún:

The 21st century version of Caravan is here to entertain the die-hard Canterbury heads, and fans of the group should be pleased by some familiar names from the good old days of the '60s and '70s, who appear either as members of the core sextet or as special guests. Pye Hastings, Richard Coughlan, Geoffrey Richardson, Jan Schelhaas, Dave Sinclair, and Jimmy Hastings can all be heard at one point or another on the whimsically named The Unauthorised Breakfast Item, the 2003 CD whose title track references an apparent run-in of sorts with hotel restaurant staff when the band appeared at the 2002 NEARFest in Trenton, New Jersey. The well-produced ten-track CD includes a ten-page booklet filled with photos and lyrics to the eight non-instrumental tunes, whose presence in the track listing might be a warning sign for Caravan fans right from the get-go. For while various touches -- Sinclair's trademark fuzz organ keyboard tone during his solo at the conclusion of "Revenge," Jimmy Hastings' lovely soprano sax during "Tell Me Why"'s closing vamp -- might get an old Caravan aficionado pumped up a bit, the fact is that this CD is filled with catchy yet conventional rock songs, some pretty balladeering, and lots of lead vocalizing by Hastings (whose somewhat understated singing style remains engaging and sounds basically unchanged from the early days, even if the booklet photos suggest he might be physically morphing into Bill Clinton).
In the band's heyday, Caravan let loose with stunning instrumental passages on extended suites like "For Richard," "Nine Feet Underground," and "The Love in Your Eye." Certainly this pegged the group as a prog rock outfit, but unlike most others in this much-maligned style, Caravan never stalled the momentum or became heavy-handed in their sometimes intricate extended jams. Here, the brief instrumentals "Wild West Street" and "Linders Field" might toss a bone to those who would like the bandmembers to step back from the mikes and just play for a bit, but the band's spacy instrumental interludes often seem less than fully developed, tending almost toward smooth jazz with an adult contemporary or new age sheen. The hottest soloing is reserved for a comparative youngster, guitarist Doug Boyle, whose blues-rock approach (he's a former Robert Plant axeman) passes for street cred in this group and also suggests he's a big fan of Andy Latimer. The Unauthorised Breakfast Item has enough heartfelt vocalizing, driving rhythms, hooky choruses, burning solos, contemporary jazz overtones, and atmospheric production effects to give some satisfaction to Caravan fans of yore. But newcomers should seek out the band's discography from about 30 years or more ago to experience stronger doses of excitement.
Dave Lynch

It was great to have this released last year after all the delays and nonsense about band member dischord etc. I think it is a well rounded album and has some very powerful typical Caravan numbers like Nowhere to Hide, Smoking Gun and the best one in my opinion, It's getting a whole Lot Better. There is some nice bonus material on the second CD and the autographed sleeve was a plus. Three and a half stars would be an accurate assesment
Chris S.

3.5 stars really. Eight years after Battle Of Hastings, Pye's band comes back for a stronger effort. I am a huge Caravan fan (I go see them in concert anywhere they play in Benelux and up to Paris) and hold in highest esteem their first six albums . However , if they are a delight live, the studio records have been relatively tedious , but things are looking up. Breakfast is probably their finer effort since Blind Dog At St Dunstan but still a far cry from the fabulous six early (I include the New Symphonia album ) vinyls.
Pye is of course Caravan almost by himself and his songwriting is still the same (very pop with delightful melodies and witty lyrics ) and he accaparates most of the songs on this album. This may be why Caravan will not make better albums unless others are to make their influences better felt other than by their impeccable playing but to enlighten these tunes. This is what made their early albums great - the Sinclair cousins had a lot to say and got very involved in the writing. Most of the tunes on here are typical Caravan numbers but the more interesting times in them are the spaces where the instruments are doing the talking and then one can see those slots alloted were "glued on" at the end of a song or "stuck/fitted" in the middle of one. This was done by Dave sinclair's arrangements. This is not applicable to all numbers as Nowhere to Hide is excellent. Caravan is feeling much better than in the early 90's , but is still not back to their heydays.
Just one more thing: Caravan are known for the superb or humorous art cover sleeves and titles. The title comes from Richardson's near brush with New Jersey's police , as he had taken one more croissant for the road and the 250 lbs female cashier wanted to make him pay for that Unauthorized Breakfast Item and Geoff had no cash on him. He was saved fron life imprisonement in NJ's best cells by Pye's Visa card to pay for another full breakfast. Imagine the headlines : Caravan's Croissant Demise Scandal. The incident was immortalized in a song , album title and , if humorous , one of the the worse art sleeve work they made. Too bad.... This might have gotten them to a fourth star.
Sean Trane

To consider "Caravan" as one of the most popular band of the original prog explosion is just not correct IMHO. This band has had an immense esteem success, but no more.
They have of course produced some fine albums, but during the last twenty years of their career, these were non-existing. I am not a huge fan from the band and IMO, their last good album was "Blind Dogs" released in . 1976. Almost thirty years prior to this one. To be complete, the band has only released four albums in the meantime.
This release is rather pleasant, I must say. As usual there will be some conflict with one of the Sinclair cousins who will leave during the first recording sessions. But we are used to this by now (being one or the other cousin.).
Song writing is pretty much decent. One of my fave is the rocking "Revenge". Premonitory ? Several songs are on the rocking edge, but it is not to dissatisfy me. My favourite album from the band "For Girls." was already heading this direction, so.
The inspiration is probably not on par, but this album holds plenty of enjoyable numbers (as the title track). And some are fully respectful of the original "Caravan" sound ("It's Getting A Whole Lot Better"). It is a pleasure to listen to this good album after so much average work (at best).
Another joyful song as they have produced a lot is best experience while you listen to "Head Above The Clouds". This undeniable great flavour is fully available. Such a pleasure, to be honest. I was reviewing "Innuendo" yesterday and the same feeling prevailed. How good it is to listen to a band that reverts to good music! As one very well known commercial would say, this is "priceless".
The melancholic "Straight Through The Heart" features a great and emotional guitar solo. Rhythm is upbeat and, again it communicates such joy that one can only be please while listening to such a piece.
The brilliance of the early days might not be on the rendez-vous, but this is a good and unexpected come back. Three stars for this good album. As Hughes have said, it is their best effort since "Blind Dog". And I fully agree with this statement.
Daniel

When a band grows old and doesn't have any ambition of escalating the charts two things can happen: retirement or an album of this kind. The Caravan sound was dated and their attempts to make some pop music during the punk age were quite pathetic. I mean things like "The Album" or "Back To Front", but in the new century, after the little rebirth of prog, has a new flavor, maybe nostalgic.
The album starts with a pop tune, or better, it would have been a pop tune 30 years before. "Smoking Gun" it's just a nice easy song. It's good hearing Pye's vocals again which are still a band's trademark. "Revenge" is another typical Caravan easy song with some Jimmy Hastings in the background and just a bit more rock than usual. It has made me remember "Stuck In A Hole", but the coda features an excellent solo by Jan Schelhaas.
The title track sounds like it was from the Waterloo Lily age. Up to now it's a pleasant album, not even comparable with the rubbish releases of the 80s, but honestly not special. What I think is remarkable is that even using "modern" keyboards and guitar effects their sound is still unmistakable.
"Tell Me Why" is another typical easy song. Catchy enough to have the possibility of a radio passage also in those days, but it's "It's Getting A whole Lot Better" which makes me cry to the masterpiece. It's a slow jazzy and atmospheric track which values the price for the whole album. It recalls some of the atmospheres of the early albums, I think to"If I Can Do...". The very hot voice of Pye Hastings fits perfectly into the jazzy mood and the guitar riff,for the sound used, seems belonging more to Camel than to Caravan. This is Pye Hastings at his best, but also brother Jimmy plays a very good sax on it. This track is so good that makes "Head Above The Clouds" appear as just a pop song (and it's not). This song has a low volume instrumental intro before becoming a typical Caravan song, belonging more to the "Plump in the Night" period.
"Straight To The Heart" is the song I like less. Like a pop song of the late 60s it's not bad on its own, but it's just a melodic pop song, nothing more. That bit of nostalgic flavor that it has saves it, anyway. It can't be considered really a lowlight.
Geoff Richardson's viola opens "Wild West Street". He was unlucky to join the band when it was starting its decline. This track, built for his viola, is not bad. It's just a bit "misplaced". Too different from the rest of the album, I would have put it as closer, instead.
"Nowhere to Hide" sees Dave Sinclair back with his former band. Piano and viola open it. I don't think the vocalist is Pye here. The chords are easy, everything but challenging, but the song puts me in a mood that I'm used to call "blue effect". It's not easy to explain, I mean blue as colour, not as feeling. I would have just expected a bit more effort from Dave Sinclair, but he mainly plays a solo in the three minutes coda which seems to have been tied to the normal end of the song. Three excellent jazzy minutes, anyway. The most "Canterbury" part of the album.
"Linders Field" closes probably the whole Caravan's story. Acoustic guitar, flute and congas give us some minutes of relaxing and dreaming instrumental music. After two minutes the flute is replaced by a clean electric piano and a bit of electric guitar plays long notes in the background. It's not a typical Caravan's track, probably the best way to close the career of this historical band: like saying "hey guys, we could have made more of this stuff for the next years, this is what you are going to miss".
It's honestly a non-essential album, but it's the final act of a great band which has lost itself for a long time. It's the last, and I don't think anybody would complain if I add a star for the career. It's the best Caravan's album since from the 70s.
Luca

Caravan's best album in 30 years!
Exactly three decades after their peak with For Girls Who Grow Plump In The Night in 1973, Caravan finally managed to make an album that was up to the standards of their best works; finally a return to form. 2003's The Unauthorised Breakfast Item has everything that that the foregoing handful of albums from the 90's, 80's, and the late 70's lacked: inspiration, energy, strong material, the right sound and the right feel.
The line-up here consists of Pye Hastings, Richard Coughlan, Jan Schelhaas, Doug Boyle, Geoffrey Richardson, and Jim Leverton, with Dave Sinclair and Jimmy Hastings appearing as guests. The album has all of the band's trademarks, yet at the same time it also has a strong Rock edge that is uncharacteristic of Caravan and that was completely missing from the previous, acoustically driven The Battle of Hastings. The opening track, for example, has an almost heavy Rock groove, but the chorus lines are still cheerful and catchy and the melodies are memorable this time around.
Another strong point about this album is that there is a good flow and a good balance between vocal and instrumental passages and between acoustic and electric instruments. There is a nice variety of tempos from upbeat to almost ambient, and the instrumental variety is here as well with tasteful uses of viola, banjo, flutes, and saxophone, among the "normal" (Prog) Rock setting of drums, bass, guitars, and keyboards. The influences include Jazz, Folk, Rock, and Pop music.
The whole album is very good, but the absolute highlight for me is the almost nine minute Nowhere To Hide which features excellent lead guitar and towards the end erupts in a synthesiser and violin dual that reminds me of Kansas! Some hardcore Caravan fans might perhaps complain that this track, as well as some of the other tracks here, don't sound enough like (classic) Caravan. But at the same time this album might appeal to people that normally are not overly keen on Caravan (like me, for example; I like the band, but am not a big fan). I actually enjoy this album more than almost any other Caravan album.
Fritz-Anton

The Unauthorized Breakfast Item from 2003 is Caravan's twelfth studio album. It was released eight years after their last record "The Battle of Hastings" which I thought was a good one. So, in 2003 the band made up by Pye Hastings(vocals, guitar), Richard Coughlan(drums), Jan Schelhaas(keyboards), Doug Boyle(lead guitar), Geoffrey Richardson(viola, banjo, ukulele, guitar) and Jim Leverton(bass, vocals). This is the last Caravan record with Coughlan on the drums. He has now past away a couple of months ago and did not contribute on Caravan's 2013 record. The cover picture of The Unauthorized Breakfast Item shows the band eating on a restaurant and looking at a woman holding a big fish in her arms. It is a quite special cover. The elapsing time of the record I have heard is sixty minutes and a lot of them are good.
My over all impression of the record is though negative. This sounds all too much as any band and not particularly Caravan. Some songs seems to have preserved the right feeling but most tracks do not interest me. The best song is "Revenge", a rocky tune, with great instrumentation and especially the guitar is played in the typical Caravan style(7/10). I also like "Smoking gun" (6/10) and "Head above the clouds"(6/10) which is poppy and nice. There are a lot of fine ingredients on many of the other tracks but I can't allow myself to be especially pleased of it. The music doesn't challenge me and some of the songs do I really find boring such as "It's getting a whole lot better"(4/10), "Straight through the heart"(4/10) and "Linders field"(3/10) which is just ambient. Sometimes you hear this is Caravan but it is a pale copy of its former appearence, which is sad to say. I hope I will find glimpses of glory on their newest record anyhow. Two stars!
Adrian Drömmaren

Here's a gem of subtlety, which is not surprising because Caravan is composed of musicians who have demonstrated in their heyday how much they could be inventive. What is astonishing is that they have recovered their whole creativity after 25 years of very poor albums.
We find ourselves 30 years in the past, always with this mixture of humor and virtuosity, lightness and seriousness that are the marks of the so british Canterbury style. And they have kept their admirable melodic sense. What has however changed is the purity of the sound in the many brilliant instrumental parts of the album. Even the only weak song of the disk, unfortunately placed in the second position, "Revenge", is transcended by a splendid instrumental final.
This perfect sound, from the beginning to the end of the disk, could probably be seen as a loss of the Canterbury soul. But it also removes a rough side, some kind of draft aspects that were not always relevant during the 1970's.
And modernity in the sound does not pollute or interfere with the Caravan identity which is so specific. It can greatly distinguish this album from those the band produced in the past, while still providing an undeniable continuity in the style.
This disc would deserve, in my opinion, between 4 and 4.5 stars if we could further refine the notes.
Frédéric

I have only this year caught up with this 2003 release of Caravan's but am very pleased that I did so as it is a splendid record! In fact, I would go so far as to say that "The Unauthorised Breakfast Item" is on a par with their best records from those halcyon days of the 70s, "If I Could Do It All Over Again I'd Do It All Over You", "In the Land of Grey and Pink" and "For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night".
The sound and feel of this record are very much of Caravan at their best. It is perhaps a bit poppier than those early masterpieces but when that is only an element of the sound in a pop-rock-jazz-progressive mix then it is no bad thing to have. Compared with the landmark "Canterbury Sound" of those early albums, Caravan have added an extra aural texture in the form of Doug Boyle's lead guitar playing: it is added so skilfully that it merges in seamlessly and enhances the band's hallmark soundscape. Many of the musicians responsible for creating Caravan's soundscape feature on this fine record: Pye Hastings, in such wonderful voice; Geoffrey Richardson's viola; Jimmy Hastings's sax and flute; Jan Schelhaas and Dave Sinclair's keyboards; Richard Coughlan's drumming. As such, it should be a very enjoyable record for anyone who enjoyed the band in the 70s.
Of the 10 songs on the album, two are instrumentals and both are gorgeous - Doug Boyle's "Linders Field" closes the album in fine style whilst Geoffrey Richardson's "Wild West Street" acts as a very natural prelude to Dave Sinclair's "Nowhere to Hide", one of the album's highlights (sung beautifully by Jim Leverton, the only time that Pye relinquishes the lead vocal spotlight).
Even on the non-instrumental numbers there are lengthy passages of instrumental music, beautifully conceived in the best Caravan style. Whilst the whole of the album is excellent the highlights that I would pick out (in addition to the three above) would be the pacey opener "Smoking Gun (Right for Me)", the slower tempo "Tell Me Why" with Jim Hastings's sweet sax contribution, another Jimmy Hastings influenced song, "It's Getting a Whole Lot Better" and "Head Above the Clouds" which picks up the pace nicely from the preceding two.
I can see myself playing this album often!
Alex Torres

Espero que lo disfruten.


9 comentarios:

  1. Este comentario ha sido eliminado por el autor.

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  2. Pide clave de cifrado, es decir, contraseña. ¿Estará por ahí? Muchas gracias.

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    Respuestas
    1. ¿Qué cosa pide contraseña? No hay ninguna contraseña ingresada

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  3. Si el link de MEGA no se copia completo pide clase..... y en este caso esta pidiendo en ambos link clave de "desincreptacion"..... Por favor verificar....GRACIAS

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  4. Respuestas
    1. Disculpen, pero por ahora no puedo hacer nada, lo comprobé, el link que me da Mega parece estar incompleto y pide clave de cifrado, pero es un problema de Mega. Estaré atento para cuando se solucione y publicar los links adecuados, por ahora no puedo hacer nada.
      Cuantos problemas que tiene Mega, no? ¿y si probamos con otro servicio cómo me aconsejaron por ahí? uno ruso que no tiene tanta vuelta. Es una idea que me está dando hace rato

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    2. Hasta ahora no tuve ningún problema con Mega, todo lo contrario. Es el que mejor funciona para mí, en cuanto a velocidad y funcionamiento. En lo personal, lo prefiero sobre otros. Igual se puede probar.

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  5. Este comentario ha sido eliminado por un administrador del blog.

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  6. Otro genial aporte!, para llenarnos los oidos de buena música, muchas gracias.

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