CRYPTIC tweets from Liam Gallagher sparked frenzied rumours of an Oasis reunion at Glastonbury this summer.

Although they appear wide of the mark, fans can console themselves with this 20th anniversary edition of the album that started it all - Definitely Maybe.

Widely regarded as one of the best of all-time, mastering engineer Ian Cooper has worked with original producer Owen Morris to make the 1994 record sound better than ever.

Also included over the three CDs are Sad Song – originally only available on the vinyl version – along with B-sides, unreleased demos (including Strange Thing, which featured on the band’s original tape but failed to make the final cut), and live recordings, all of which are sure to go down well with die-hards.

Frontman Liam might have questioned why it’s happening, tweeting that it’s impossible to remaster something that already sounds pretty good, but for fans, it’s a big deal.

As well as the remastered 11-track record, the deluxe 3-CD version of the album comes with assorted rarities, alternate demos, B-sides and live recordings.

Listening to the demos, some of them flat and lifeless, it’s evident just how much of Oasis’s all-important attitude was captured on the final version of the debut, which positively crackles and fizzes from the speakers, with Tony McCarroll’s off-the-beat drumming perfectly underpinning Bonehead and Noel Gallagher’s dense guitars and Liam’s unmistakeable vocal.

Oasis might have later sounded more polished, but they never sounded better or more exciting.

A worthy touch-up – and proof that we’re all still mad for it.