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Original 1978 pressing | CAT# MCA-37116 | Graded: Very Good per Goldmine Standard Grading.
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Description

Originally a Record Store Day 2011 reissue, now available on black vinyl to all accounts. Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers'' second album was released in 1978. Building on the edgy yet always melodic sonic template created on their debut, this album features the hits "Listen To Her Heart" and "I Need To Know" which remain staples in the classic rock songbook.

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
301 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Gregory lee Irwin
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Sounds great
Reviewed in the United States on September 18, 2020
Not a fan of color vinyl but this is an exception the pressing is high quality and is of audiophile grade audio the new remix of the album sounds very good not quite as harsh when compared to my original pressing yet still retains the magic from the original mix that''s what... See more
Not a fan of color vinyl but this is an exception the pressing is high quality and is of audiophile grade audio the new remix of the album sounds very good not quite as harsh when compared to my original pressing yet still retains the magic from the original mix that''s what in my opinion makes a great remix when the original is improved upon by accentuating certain things that were in the original mix and that is what was done with this new pressing
One person found this helpful
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Andrew Furst
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Short, but full of great songs
Reviewed in the United States on October 17, 2007
The second album by Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, this CD clocks in at only about half an hour, putting it roughly on a par with some of those early albums by The Beatles. And as with The Beatles (for most of their albums anyway) this is an album where you won''t want to... See more
The second album by Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, this CD clocks in at only about half an hour, putting it roughly on a par with some of those early albums by The Beatles. And as with The Beatles (for most of their albums anyway) this is an album where you won''t want to skip any of the songs. As to the album itself, it''s less intense than "Damn The Torpedoes" (which followed this one) but the somewhat more relaxed feel works well here. And compared with the first album (self-titled), this album flows better from start to finish. Which stands to reason, as the first album was originally a solo project for Petty which became a band album (as well as Petty & the Heartbreakers becoming a band, at the same time); while this album was start to finish meant as a band album. The "we are a band" feel is even more evident from the front cover, the only TP&HB album which fully pictures all five original band members on the front.

If you already have one of the anthologies, especially "Playback" which has six out of these ten songs, you may wonder if you "need" this album. Or more to the point, whether it''s worth the money. My guess is that if you have an anthology, even Playback, and are considering this one too - then you''ll be very glad if you do buy this too. After all, just considering this in addition to an anthology means you are a pretty big fan of the music, and the additional songs here (that you don''t already have) won''t let you down. Actually I feel that "Magnolia" is one of the best songs they''ve ever done (very cool lyrics and vocals, you can almost feel the air of that "Southern night") and "Hurt" is terrific also (I especially love the acoustic sounding guitar part around mid song). "Restless" and "You''re Gonna Get It" are worthy additions too, they really are. Especially for the interesting electric guitar sound of "Restless" and the nifty repetitive-echo drumming on "You''re Gonna Get It", but really all the song parts are great - making a great whole. Which of course showcases why this is/was such a great artist and great band. And of course if you don''t have some of these songs already, all the more reason to buy this. Any true fan should have this, the original album in the original order; the remastering is very well done also (I have the original CD mastering too, it''s not bad but this is a noticeable improvement, especially for the bass sounds). Accept the sentiment of the title... and get it.
14 people found this helpful
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ASP
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent Early Album
Reviewed in the United States on June 12, 2013
This album was recorded in a period of transition for the band, mostly written on the road while touring the first record and just before the massive hit that would be "Damn the Torpedoes.'' For this reason, this album is often overlooked... what a crime! This is a great... See more
This album was recorded in a period of transition for the band, mostly written on the road while touring the first record and just before the massive hit that would be "Damn the Torpedoes.'' For this reason, this album is often overlooked... what a crime! This is a great rock and roll record, and an impressive snapshot of this young, emerging band. Even though they were only on their second album, TP&HB were already poised and professional rockstars, writing some great tunes. I mean, is there an example of more pure pop-rock perfection than ''Listen to Her Heart''?

If you haven''t heard this one, or it has been a while, give it a listen.... I think you will be impressed! (I have had the song ''Magnolia'' in my head for weeks...)
7 people found this helpful
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fdflyer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
short and sweet
Reviewed in the United States on March 15, 2021
There are 10 songs on this album but they are 10 very good songs. I love all of them. I have a large TP collection so of course, I had to have this one too. I don''t think you will be disappointed if you purchase this.
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MAShopper
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Awesome CD
Reviewed in the United States on October 31, 2017
Must have for Tom Petty fans. Like many other fans, his death inspired me to buy some more of his music. I had this on cassette back in the day, but that''s long gone. I wanted to have it now on CD. R.I.P. Tom Petty, you truly were one of the greatest
4 people found this helpful
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Michael McIntosh
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Tom agian
Reviewed in the United States on July 22, 2020
Tom''s and the Heart Breakers at it again.
Their second one.
The only thing better is their First record.
If you like Tom you have to have this one and the FIRST one !
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Gitters
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
You''re Gonna Get It (1978)
Reviewed in the United States on October 8, 2005
You''re Gonna Get It is Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers sophmore release. While like the first album it sold ok, but did not produce a huge hit. I believe I Need to Know and Listen to her Heart were minor hits, but not the kind of smashes to get the train a rollin'' for the... See more
You''re Gonna Get It is Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers sophmore release. While like the first album it sold ok, but did not produce a huge hit. I believe I Need to Know and Listen to her Heart were minor hits, but not the kind of smashes to get the train a rollin'' for the group. While You''re Gonna Get It is not as strong of an album as Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers was it is a fine album. Highlights include Listen to Her Heart, I Need to Know, and Hurt. The Greatest Hits contains most the songs from You''re Gonna Get It that casual fans will be interested in, however.
5 people found this helpful
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Mark P. in Texas
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Must Have for any Tom Petty Fans !!!
Reviewed in the United States on December 29, 2018
Tom Petty and the Heart Breakers in there early years before coming Famous'' This is a very good album and a must have for any Tom Petty fan !!!
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Mark Barry
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"...Please Stand By Me..." – You’re Gonna Get! It! by TOM PETTY/HEARTBREAKERS (2002 Gone Gator/Warner Brothers CD Remaster)
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 5, 2016
Tom Petty’s astonishing self-titled debut album was released November 1976 in the USA (40 years ago this year) – but would take until September of 1977 to register with the buying public. Even then it only managed No. 55 on the US LP charts despite its now iconic status as...See more
Tom Petty’s astonishing self-titled debut album was released November 1976 in the USA (40 years ago this year) – but would take until September of 1977 to register with the buying public. Even then it only managed No. 55 on the US LP charts despite its now iconic status as a genuine 70ts Rock Classic. But for my money his better-recorded and ludicrously hooky follow-up "You''re Gonna Get It!" from two years later has always been an equal-to unsung hero for me – the sort of album that got lost – especially in good old Blighty which was in the throws of Punk and all things ''New Wave''. Which brings us to this rather excellent - if not a little threadbare - 2002 CD reissue/remaster - finally ridding us of a naff 80ts MCA CD with the all the aural and aesthetic appeal of a gone-off banana. Here are the details you need to know... UK and Europe released May 2002 - "You’re Gonna Get It!" by TOM PETTY AND THE HEARTBREAKERS on Gone Gator/Warner Brothers 8122-78178-2 (Barcode 081227817824) is a straightforward CD transfer of the original LP and plays out as follows (29:30 minutes): 1. When The Time Comes 2. You''re Gonna Get It 3. Hurt 4. Magnolia 5. Too Much Ain''t Enough 6. I Need To Know [Side 2] 7. Listen To Her Heart 8. No Second Thoughts 9. Restless 10. Baby''s A Rock ''n'' Roller Tracks 1 to 10 are his second studio album "You’re Gonna Get It!" - released May 1978 in the USA on Shelter/ABC DA-52029 and in the UK on Island/Shelter ISA 5017. DENNY CORDELL, NOAH SHARK and TOM PETTY produced. The album reached No. 22 in the States and No. 34 in the UK. TOM PETTY – Lead Vocals, 6 and 12-string Guitars and Piano MIKE CAMPBELL – 6 and 12-string Guitars (Solos) BENMONT TENCH – Piano, Organ and Vocals RON BLAIR - Bass and Acoustic Guitar STAN LYNCH - Drums and Vocals GREGG GELLER has produced the reissue and the gatefold slip of paper that passed as the MCA inlay is now upgraded to a 16-page booklet with new liner notes from BILL FLANAGAN. Inside are details of how 1974''s Mudcrutch from Gainesville, Florida (Petty''s original band) became 1976''s Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers with a new sound, new songs and a razor''s edge. There''s also discussion as to why Radio didn''t take to the new record like they did the old - angry lyrics, drug references and heavier riffs. The booklet provides lyrics for the first time (didn''t come with the original LP) with its Inner Sleeve is reproduced in varying places and there are period photos followed finally by detailed recording/CD reissue details. But the big news for all fans is new JOE GASTWIRT Remasters carried out at OceanView Mastering in California. This CD sounds awesome - full and punchy - alive without being too over-trebled - I love it. The guitars - the drums - the overall aural wallop is something to behold (as it is with the debut album "Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers" - also released in a 2002 Gastwirt Remaster – see review). Compared to the rough and tumble of the debut two years earlier - right from the off you can so hear how the Production values were upped dramatically. Each of the predominantly rocking tunes packs a huge sonic punch and the remaster accentuates that big time. Side 1 opens with the brilliant almost Byrds-jangle of "When The Time Comes" - and man can you hear those chugging guitars and that keyboard underpinning. "You''re Gonna Get It" feels like a track from his 1982 LP "Long After Dark" - lyrically hard-hitting but with that great hooky riff. As "Hurt" floats in on a sea of pings, acoustic strums and drum beats - it then goes into a tremendous guitar jangle. But that''s nothing to the clarity on "Magnolia" which sounds amazing - a song about a girl he never did give his name too - but her ways stayed within memory. Side One ends on the fantastic rolling slide of "Too Much Ain''t Enough" - an out-and-out rocker that jabs at a precocious someone who just can''t be pleased. Side 2 opens with the fantastic rocker "I Need To Know" - an irresistible chuck of riffage complete with an economic Chuck Berry-like solo. Perhaps the most Byrds jangle on the album and probably most people''s go-to track - "Listen To Her Heart" is fabulous Petty and The Heartbreakers. The lyrics "...You think you''re gonna take her away with your money and cocaine..." probably kept this - the album''s most catchy song - off A&M Radio and lost the whole album momentum. The acoustic moment arrives in the tabla and 12-string shuffle of "No Second Thoughts" - a song I''ve always found strangely positive even though it takes about darkness. The LP ends on two punchy neck-jerking rockers - "Restless" and "Baby''s A Rock ''n'' Roller" - although I wished he hadn''t featured that false audience noise all the way through "Baby''s..." Other than that - the whole album is satisfying. And from here it would be through to the breakthrough record "Damn The Torpedoes" in 1979. I played this 1978 album side-to-side when I lived in bedsits back in the day and loved every satisfying inch of it. Petty''s "You''re Gonna Get It" is one of ''the'' great lost-albums of the 70ts in my books - and presently selling for fewer than six miserly squid - this brill 2002 remaster is the one to own. "When The Time Comes" - TP sings on the opening song. I''d argue it has...
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Kitsto
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Poor running order conceals great album
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 14, 2019
I’ve never got to grips with this, TP and the HBs’ second album. Sure, it’s got I Need To Know and the sublime Listen To Her Heart. But I tended to listen to them on one of the compilations and never went back to the source album. It always struck me as undercooked, a weak...See more
I’ve never got to grips with this, TP and the HBs’ second album. Sure, it’s got I Need To Know and the sublime Listen To Her Heart. But I tended to listen to them on one of the compilations and never went back to the source album. It always struck me as undercooked, a weak link between the great first album and the stratospheric Damn The Torpedoes (and the murky album cover didn’t help). But they’re so good, how could this be so bad? We’re talking TP after all and he doesn’t do bad. I think I have the answer: this album is completely sabotaged by its running order which means it never gets underway and is perpetually half-baked. Try rejigging it. My own version now runs like this: 1 I Need To Know 2 Restless 3 Too Much Ain’t Enough 4 Hurt 5 Magnolia 6 Listen To Her Heart 7 You’re Gonna Get It 8 When The Time Comes 9 No Second Thoughts 10 Baby’s A Rock ‘N’ Roller. Result: a fantastic, varied album which now sounds like a natural successor to their first. (If you’re looking for another overlooked TP gem, get Long After Dark. Brilliant.)
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Psb
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Listen to her heart...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 22, 2018
After a quite successful debut album from 1976, with some patchy moments, but two copper-bottomed Petty classics in “Breakout” and “American Girl” , the Florida band were back with more of the same Southern, vaguely punk-associated bluesy rock. TRACK LISTING 1. When The...See more
After a quite successful debut album from 1976, with some patchy moments, but two copper-bottomed Petty classics in “Breakout” and “American Girl” , the Florida band were back with more of the same Southern, vaguely punk-associated bluesy rock. TRACK LISTING 1. When The Time Comes 2. You''re Gonna Get It 3. Hurt 4. Magnolia 5. Too Much Ain''t Enough 6. I Need To Know 7. Listen To Her Heart 8. No Second Thoughts 9. Restless 10. Baby''s A Rock And Roller The first thing that hits me, though, is that eighteen months between the albums, the sound quality has improved immeasurably (or is it just the remastering?). The first track, “When The Time Comes” sets the the tone. It is a vibrant piece of mid-pace soulful rock with a far richer, warmer, bassier sound than on the previous album’s material. The comfortable medium groove, slightly bluesy rock continues with the title track, which has an impressive drum sound. That strong backing - drums, bass and Byrds-style guitar licks is carried on into the upbeat, vibrant “Hurt”. All these years later, though, I still find myself having trouble accepting Tom Petty’s voice, but, as I said in the review of the first album, it has a certain something that just suits the recordings. It wouldn’t be the same without him. However, with all Tom Petty albums, I enjoy listening to them, but there is often a lack of truly standout material. By that, I mean songs that really stick in your mind as they do with, for example, Bruce Springsteen. The songs are all good, the general atmosphere is a rocking one. All ok. But often there is just nothing that really gets you by the whatever. On to this album, though, “Magnolia” is a laid-back piece of country-ish rock with a nice hook and “Too Much Ain’t Enough” is a fast-paced number that would have kept the punks happy - who inexplicably claimed Petty as one of their own in 1977-78. This Southern States rock was always slightly incongruous among gig listings for The Ramones, The Stranglers, Talking Heads, The Clash, Stiff Little Fingers and The Jam but it was accepted as part of the “new wave”. It was the attitude, I guess. It just seemed to fit the times. The Heartbreakers were an honest, hard-working band with no pretensions or “rock star” mannerisms, so that would appeal to the “sweep the decks clean/back to basics” punk ethics. “I Need To Know” is a piano-driven rocker that is so reminiscent of a lot of the Bruce Springsteen session tracks from 1977-78 that appeared on “Tracks” and “The Promise”, while my favourite from the album, “Listen To Her Heart” has such as Searchers/“Needles And Pins” intro it’s untrue. Great song, however. There is something about the bass line on “No Second Thoughts” that reminds me of “American Girl” and, for me, there are strong hints of The Rolling Stones’ “Factory Girl”. Some interesting instrumentation used on it too. “Restless” is big, strong, powerful and has a killer chugging guitar riff and a suitably strong vocal. Make no mistake, this is a blues ROCK song. Not a punk song. Not a new wave song. Not white reggae. Not post punk. It is rock. Tom Petty & The Heartbreakers were a rock band. The final track, “Baby’s A Rock n Roller” is an almost glam rock-styled track that proves it. These early albums were all somewhat short, all over in about half an hour. All enjoyable though, but no works of genius. I prefer this to the debut album, however, a fuller sound and generally more polished.
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second-hand-songbird
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Classic American Rock.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 11, 2020
Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers'' ''You''re Gonna Get It!'' holds the tough position of not being the band''s simplistic rock debut, nor their global breakthrough in ''Damn the Torpedoes''. Instead, ''You''re Gonna Get It!'' is the sophmore record; the second release, but great in its...See more
Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers'' ''You''re Gonna Get It!'' holds the tough position of not being the band''s simplistic rock debut, nor their global breakthrough in ''Damn the Torpedoes''. Instead, ''You''re Gonna Get It!'' is the sophmore record; the second release, but great in its own right. This album has a consistently solid foundation of rock, for example in hit singles, ''I Need To Know'' and ''Listen To Her Heart''; the former a speedy headbanger (both dealing with, well, heartbreak). But the classic rock train doesn''t stop there - the titular track, ''Too Much Ain''t Enough'' and ''Baby''s A Rock ''n Roller'' are all old-school rock mingled with newfound American raw guitarwork; culminating in the beginning of that trademark Heartbreaker sound - poppy mainstream hooks galore without crossing the line of being ''uncool''. ''Magnolia'' and ''No Second Thoughts'' are some worthy reflection pieces from Petty and Campbell, too, showing the band''s ease at slipping into a gentler sound - something they would hone and master in future tracks, ''Southern Accents'' and ''Free Fallin''''. Definitely a must-have for any Petty fan, as well as any general rock/classic rock fan. This CD also features a nice booklet insert and sounds even better, remastered from the original recordings.
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rob w
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not There Yet
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 1, 2018
This is the second album by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, it is the sound of a band beginning to find their feet but still not quite there yet. The band are still not sure of the direction the band was to go parts of this album sound almost psychedelic but there are...See more
This is the second album by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, it is the sound of a band beginning to find their feet but still not quite there yet. The band are still not sure of the direction the band was to go parts of this album sound almost psychedelic but there are clear signs that Petty is finding his muse with tracks like I Need To Know and Listen To Her Heart. So what you get with this album is a band whose debut album had been a strong start still searching for a sound but getting more confident, their break out would be just around the corner with the magnificent and more focused Damn The Torpedoes.
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