Men At Work – Cargo LP levy

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Label: Columbia – QC 38660
Format: Vinyl, LP, Album
Country: US
Released: 1983
Genre: Rock
Style: Pop Rock, New Wave


A1 Dr. Heckyll & Mr. Jive 4:38
A2 Overkill 3:44
A3 Settle Down My Boy 3:30
A4 Upstairs In My House 4:02
A5 No Sign Of Yesterday 6:09
B1 It's A Mistake 4:33
B2 High Wire 3:00
B3 Blue For You 3:53
B4 I Like To 4:01
B5 No Restrictions 4:29

Toimitus: heti   

Kaikki käytetyt levyt ovat pesty ultraäänipesurissa ja niiden kunto on tarkistettu.

Levyn kunto:  

Media Condition: Very Good Plus (VG+) like NM
Sleeve Condition: Very Good Plus (VG+)



Mint (M) - uusi, avaamaton
Near Mint (NM) - lähes uudenveroinen
Very Good Plus (VG+) - erittäin hyväkuntoinen, hyvin pidetty, ei naarmuja (jotkut kutsuvat myös termillä EX)
Very Good (VG) - hyväkuntoinen kuuntelulevy, saattaa olla hiusnaarmuja ja jälkiä jotka eivät vaikuta soittoon
G+ (Good Plus) - levyssä saattaa olla naarmuja ja jälkiä, pääsääntöisesti soi läpi

Cargo is the second studio album by the Australian pop rock band Men at Work, which was released in April 1983. It peaked at No. 1 on the Australian Kent Music Report Albums Chart, No. 2 in New Zealand, No. 3 on the United States Billboard 200, and No. 8 on the United Kingdom Albums Chart. Four singles were released from the album, with "Overkill" being an international top 10 hit in Canada, Ireland, Norway, and US Billboard Hot 100. This was the final Men at Work album to feature the original lineup.


Men At Work in 1983

Australian pop rock group, Men at Work, released their second album, Cargo, in April 1983, which peaked at No. 1 – for two weeks – on the Australian Kent Music Report Albums Chart.[1] In New Zealand it reached No. 2.[2] The album was recorded and finished by mid-1982 with Peter McIan producing again, but its release was pushed back due to the continued success of their debut album, Business as Usual.[3][4][5] On the international market, where Business as Usual was still riding high, Cargo appeared at No. 3 on the Billboard 200,[6] and No. 8 in the UK.[7] The lead single, "Dr. Heckyll & Mr. Jive", was issued in Australia, ahead of the album, in October 1982; it reached No. 6[1] there in late 1982 and peaked at No. 28 in the US the following year.[6] The second single "Overkill" was released in March 1983 and made it to No. 5 in Australia,[1] and No. 3 in the US.[6] A third single "It's a Mistake" followed in June and only reached No. 34 in Australia,[1] but it did peak at No. 6 in the US.[6] The much less successful fourth and final single "High Wire" was released in late 1983 and only reached No. 89 in Australia,[1] but did reach No. 23 on the US Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks.[6] The band toured the world extensively in 1983.[3]


Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic [8]
Christgau's Record Guide B[9]
Rolling Stone [10]
Smash Hits 8/10[11]

In Smash Hits, Fred Dellar praised Cargo as "an immaculately constructed album of outback pop for in-front people".[11] Rolling Stone's Christopher Connelly wrote that Cargo "may lack a track with the body-slamming intensity of 'Who Can It Be Now?' and 'Down Under', but song for song, it is a stronger overall effort than Business as Usual". He chiefly praised the album's dark, paranoid lyrics.[10] John Mendelssohn of Record also felt that none of the tracks measured up to Men at Work's early hits, but went further, saying the album in its entirety is inoffensive but forgettable, with "Upstairs in My House" being the only highlight. He found the band's instrumental solos particularly dull, and assessed that Men at Work's one asset is that "Colin Hay may be the most effortlessly soulful pop singer since Sting".[12]

In a retrospective review, AllMusic's Stephen Thomas Erlewine praised "Overkill" and "It's a Mistake" as "demonstrating more depth than anything on the debut". However, he asserted that the album parallels their debut in that it focuses on two strong singles while it is "weighed down by filler".[8]


Men at Work


  • Peter McIan – production, engineer
  • Paul Ray – engineer
  • David Price – assistant engineer
  • Greg Noakes – photography
  • Ron Strykert – artwork
  • Nathan D. Brenner – international manager

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