Here's my twist on the subject -- how about a reissue that gets every just about right, save for one glaringly obvious omission. One example would be the Geffen reissue of Tommy Keene's Songs from the Film. Decent remastered sound. New liner notes. Bonus tracks. But, if you read the liner notes, you'll learn that one of the bonus tracks is a full-band version of a song that appeared in acoustic form on a b-side. But where is the b-side version? IT'S NOT ON THE CD!! Yup, they went ahead and included completely unreleased bonus material, but inexplicably left off a previously released non-album b-side. And the real kicker is that there was plenty of room for that extra song. I'm pretty sure that Rykodisc made a similar mistake with the McGear reissue. In a way, these type of reissues bother me even more than those reissues that are just pure garbage -- because here, someone obviously made an effort to do a good job, and spent the time to track down bonus material, but still left off something they were obviously aware of. The Castle Kink reissue program is similarly frustrating. Several honest to goodness Kinks experts were consulted on the reissue series. They all had access to discographies (hell, one of them compiled the DEFINITIVE Kinks discography). They all knew what non-album tracks were out there. Yet they still managed to leave off two non-album b-sides -- She's Got Everything and Berkley Mews, as well as the single only mono mix of Apeman. Jeez, She's Got Everything could have be a bonus track for EITHER Face to Face (based on when it was recorded) or Village Green Preservation Society (based on when it was released). Berkeley Mews could have been a bonus track for EITHER Village Green Preservation Society or Lola. But somehow neither of these tracks made it on to ANY of the reissues. Are these people deliberately trying to piss us off?