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Top 100 Members Choice Albums of all Time Collection

Diskusija u 'Torrent Muzika' započeta od boki71, 29.01.2013.

  1. boki71

    boki71 Uz duplu Anu... Administrator

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    2 Nirvana - Nevermind (1991)

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    Nevermind was never meant to change the world, but you can never predict when the Zeitgeist will hit, and Nirvana's second album turned out to be the place where alternative rock crashed into the mainstream. This wasn't entirely an accident, either, since Nirvana did sign with a major label, and they did release a record with a shiny surface, no matter how humongous the guitars sounded. And, yes, Nevermind is probably a little shinier than it should be, positively glistening with echo and fuzzbox distortion, especially when compared with the black-and-white murk of Bleach. This doesn't discount the record, since it's not only much harder than any mainstream rock of 1991, its character isn't on the surface, it's in the exhilaratingly raw music and haunting songs. Kurt Cobain's personal problems and subsequent suicide naturally deepen the dark undercurrents, but no matter how much anguish there is on Nevermind, it's bracing because he exorcizes those demons through his evocative wordplay and mangled screams -- and because the band has a tremendous, unbridled power that transcends the pain, turning into pure catharsis. And that's as key to the record's success as Cobain's songwriting, since Krist Novoselic and Dave Grohl help turn this into music that is gripping, powerful, and even fun (and, really, there's no other way to characterize "Territorial Pissings" or the surging "Breed"). In retrospect, Nevermind may seem a little too unassuming for its mythic status -- it's simply a great modern punk record -- but even though it may no longer seem life-changing, it is certainly life-affirming, which may just be better.

    Track List

    1
    Smells Like Teen Spirit
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    5:02
    2
    In Bloom
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    4:15
    3
    Come as You Are
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:39
    4
    Breed
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:04
    5
    Lithium
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    4:17
    6
    Polly
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Nirvana / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    2:56
    7
    Territorial Pissings
    Kurt Cobain

    Nirvana
    2:23
    8
    Drain You
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:44
    9
    Lounge Act
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    2:37
    10
    Stay Away
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:33
    11
    On a Plain
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:17
    12
    Something in the Way
    Kurt Cobain / Dave Grohl / Krist Novoselic

    Nirvana
    3:51

    1 Pink Floyd - The Dark Side of the Moon (1973)

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    By condensing the sonic explorations of Meddle to actual songs and adding a lush, immaculate production to their trippiest instrumental sections, Pink Floyd inadvertently designed their commercial breakthrough with Dark Side of the Moon. The primary revelation of Dark Side of the Moon is what a little focus does for the band. Roger Waters wrote a series of songs about mundane, everyday details which aren't that impressive by themselves, but when given the sonic backdrop of Floyd's slow, atmospheric soundscapes and carefully placed sound effects, they achieve an emotional resonance. But what gives the album true power is the subtly textured music, which evolves from ponderous, neo-psychedelic art rock to jazz fusion and blues-rock before turning back to psychedelia. It's dense with detail, but leisurely paced, creating its own dark, haunting world. Pink Floyd may have better albums than Dark Side of the Moon, but no other record defines them quite as well as this one.

    Track List

    1
    Speak to Me
    Nick Mason

    Pink Floyd
    1:07
    2
    Breathe (In the Air)
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    2:49
    3
    On the Run
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:45
    4
    Time
    David Gilmour / Nick Mason / Roger Waters / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    6:53
    5
    The Great Gig in the Sky
    Clare Torry / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    4:44
    6
    Money
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    6:23
    7
    Us and Them
    Roger Waters / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    7:49
    8
    Any Colour You Like
    David Gilmour / Nick Mason / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    3:26
    9
    Brain Damage
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:46
    10
    Eclipse
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    2:12

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  2. boki71

    boki71 Uz duplu Anu... Administrator

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    4 Led Zeppelin - Led Zeppelin IV (1971)

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    Encompassing heavy metal, folk, pure rock & roll, and blues, Led Zeppelin's untitled fourth album is a monolithic record, defining not only Led Zeppelin but the sound and style of '70s hard rock. Expanding on the breakthroughs of III, Zeppelin fuse their majestic hard rock with a mystical, rural English folk that gives the record an epic scope. Even at its most basic -- the muscular, traditionalist "Rock and Roll" -- the album has a grand sense of drama, which is only deepened by Robert Plant's burgeoning obsession with mythology, religion, and the occult. Plant's mysticism comes to a head on the eerie folk ballad "The Battle of Evermore," a mandolin-driven song with haunting vocals from Sandy Denny, and on the epic "Stairway to Heaven." Of all of Zeppelin's songs, "Stairway to Heaven" is the most famous, and not unjustly. Building from a simple fingerpicked acoustic guitar to a storming torrent of guitar riffs and solos, it encapsulates the entire album in one song. Which, of course, isn't discounting the rest of the album. "Going to California" is the group's best folk song, and the rockers are endlessly inventive, whether it's the complex, multi-layered "Black Dog," the pounding hippie satire "Misty Mountain Hop," or the funky riffs of "Four Sticks." But the closer, "When the Levee Breaks," is the one song truly equal to "Stairway," helping give IV the feeling of an epic. An apocalyptic slice of urban blues, "When the Levee Breaks" is as forceful and frightening as Zeppelin ever got, and its seismic rhythms and layered dynamics illustrate why none of their imitators could ever equal them.

    Track List

    1
    Black Dog
    John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    4:57
    2
    Rock and Roll
    John Bonham / John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    3:40
    3
    The Battle of Evermore
    Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    5:52
    4
    Stairway to Heaven
    Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    8:02
    5
    Misty Mountain Hop
    John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    4:38
    6
    Four Sticks
    Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    4:45
    7
    Going to California
    Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    3:31
    8
    When the Levee Breaks
    John Bonham / John Paul Jones / Memphis Minnie / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    7:08

    3 Pink Floyd - Wish You Were Here (1975)

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    Pink Floyd followed the commercial breakthrough of Dark Side of the Moon with Wish You Were Here, a loose concept album about and dedicated to their founding member Syd Barrett. The record unfolds gradually, as the jazzy textures of "Shine on You Crazy Diamond" reveal its melodic motif, and in its leisurely pace, the album shows itself to be a warmer record than its predecessor. Musically, it's arguably even more impressive, showcasing the group's interplay and David Gilmour's solos in particular. And while it's short on actual songs, the long, winding soundscapes are constantly enthralling.

    Track List

    1
    Shine on You Crazy Diamond, Pts. 1-5
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    13:32
    2
    Welcome to the Machine
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    7:31
    3
    Have a Cigar
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    5:07
    4
    Wish You Were Here
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    5:34
    5
    Shine on You Crazy Diamond, Pts. 6-9
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters / Richard Wright

    Pink Floyd
    12:29

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  3. boki71

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    6 Pearl Jam - Ten (1991)

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    Nirvana's Nevermind may have been the album that broke grunge and alternative rock into the mainstream, but there's no underestimating the role that Pearl Jam's Ten played in keeping them there. Nirvana's appeal may have been huge, but it wasn't universal; rock radio still viewed them as too raw and punky, and some hard rock fans dismissed them as weird misfits. In retrospect, it's easy to see why Pearl Jam clicked with a mass audience -- they weren't as metallic as Alice in Chains or Soundgarden, and of Seattle's Big Four, their sound owed the greatest debt to classic rock. With its intricately arranged guitar textures and expansive harmonic vocabulary, Ten especially recalled Jimi Hendrix and Led Zeppelin. But those touchstones might not have been immediately apparent, since -- aside from Mike McCready's Clapton/Hendrix-style leads -- every trace of blues influence has been completely stripped from the band's sound. Though they rock hard, Pearl Jam is too anti-star to swagger, too self-aware to puncture the album's air of gravity. Pearl Jam tackles weighty topics -- abortion, homelessness, childhood traumas, gun violence, rigorous introspection -- with an earnest zeal unmatched since mid-'80s U2, whose anthemic sound they frequently strive for. Similarly, Eddie Vedder's impressionistic lyrics often make their greatest impact through the passionate commitment of his delivery rather than concrete meaning. His voice had a highly distinctive timbre that perfectly fit the album's warm, rich sound, and that's part of the key -- no matter how cathartic Ten's tersely titled songs got, they were never abrasive enough to affect the album's accessibility. Ten also benefited from a long gestation period, during which the band honed the material into this tightly focused form; the result is a flawlessly crafted hard rock masterpiece.

    Track List

    1
    Once
    Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    3:51
    2
    Even Flow
    Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    4:53
    3
    Alive
    Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    5:40
    4
    Why Go
    Jeff Ament / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    3:19
    5
    Black
    Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    5:48
    6
    Jeremy
    Jeff Ament / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    5:18
    7
    Oceans
    Jeff Ament / Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    2:41
    8
    Porch
    Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    3:30
    9
    Garden
    Jeff Ament / Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    4:58
    10
    Deep
    Jeff Ament / Stone Gossard / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    4:18
    11
    Release
    Jeff Ament / Stone Gossard / Dave Krusen / Mike McCready / Eddie Vedder

    Pearl Jam
    6:30

    5 The Beatles - Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967)

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    With Revolver, the Beatles made the Great Leap Forward, reaching a previously unheard-of level of sophistication and fearless experimentation. Sgt. Pepper, in many ways, refines that breakthrough, as the Beatles consciously synthesized such disparate influences as psychedelia, art-song, classical music, rock & roll, and music hall, often in the course of one song. Not once does the diversity seem forced -- the genius of the record is how the vaudevillian "When I'm 64" seems like a logical extension of "Within You Without You" and how it provides a gateway to the chiming guitars of "Lovely Rita." There's no discounting the individual contributions of each member or their producer, George Martin, but the preponderance of whimsy and self-conscious art gives the impression that Paul McCartney is the leader of the Lonely Hearts Club Band. He dominates the album in terms of compositions, setting the tone for the album with his unabashed melodicism and deviously clever arrangements. In comparison, Lennon's contributions seem fewer, and a couple of them are a little slight but his major statements are stunning. "With a Little Help From My Friends" is the ideal Ringo tune, a rolling, friendly pop song that hides genuine Lennon anguish, à la "Help!"; "Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds" remains one of the touchstones of British psychedelia; and he's the mastermind behind the bulk of "A Day in the Life," a haunting number that skillfully blends Lennon's verse and chorus with McCartney's bridge. It's possible to argue that there are better Beatles albums, yet no album is as historically important as this. After Sgt. Pepper, there were no rules to follow -- rock and pop bands could try anything, for better or worse. Ironically, few tried to achieve the sweeping, all-encompassing embrace of music as the Beatles did here.

    Track List

    1
    Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:02
    2
    With a Little Help from My Friends
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:44
    3
    Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    3:28
    4
    Getting Better
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:48
    5
    Fixing a Hole
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:36
    6
    She's Leaving Home
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    3:35
    7
    Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite!
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:37
    8
    Within You Without You
    George Harrison

    The Beatles
    5:04
    9
    When I'm Sixty-Four
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:37
    10
    Lovely Rita
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:42
    11
    Good Morning Good Morning
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    2:41
    12
    Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (Reprise)
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    1:19
    13
    A Day in the Life
    John Lennon / Paul McCartney

    The Beatles
    5:39
    14


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  4. boki71

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    8 U2 - The Joshua Tree (1987)

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    Using the textured sonics of The Unforgettable Fire as a basis, U2 expanded those innovations by scaling back the songs to a personal setting and adding a grittier attack for its follow-up, The Joshua Tree. It's a move that returns them to the sweeping, anthemic rock of War, but if War was an exploding political bomb, The Joshua Tree is a journey through its aftermath, trying to find sense and hope in the desperation. That means that even the anthems -- the epic opener "Where the Streets Have No Name," the yearning "I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For" -- have seeds of doubt within their soaring choruses, and those fears take root throughout the album, whether it's in the mournful sliding acoustic guitars of "Running to Stand Still," the surging "One Tree Hill," or the hypnotic elegy "Mothers of the Disappeared." So it might seem a little ironic that U2 became superstars on the back of such a dark record, but their focus has never been clearer, nor has their music been catchier, than on The Joshua Tree. Unexpectedly, U2 have also tempered their textural post-punk with American influences. Not only are Bono's lyrics obsessed with America, but country and blues influences are heard throughout the record, and instead of using these as roots, they're used as ways to add texture to the music. With the uniformly excellent songs -- only the clumsy, heavy rock and portentous lyrics of "Bullet the Blue Sky" fall flat -- the result is a powerful, uncompromising record that became a hit due to its vision and its melody. Never before have U2's big messages sounded so direct and personal.

    Track List

    1
    Where the Streets Have No Name
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    5:37
    2
    I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:37
    3
    With or Without You
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:56
    4
    Bullet the Blue Sky
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:32
    5
    Running to Stand Still
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:18
    6
    Red Hill Mining Town
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:52
    7
    In God's Country
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    2:57
    8
    Trip Through Your Wires
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    3:32
    9
    One Tree Hill
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    5:23
    10
    Exit
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    4:13
    11
    Mothers of the Disappeared
    Bono / Adam Clayton / The Edge / Larry Mullen, Jr.

    U2
    5:14

    7 Pink Floyd - The Wall (1979)

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    Roger Waters constructed The Wall, a narcissistic, double-album rock opera about an emotionally crippled rock star who spits on an audience member daring to cheer during an acoustic song. Given its origins, it's little wonder that The Wall paints such an unsympathetic portrait of the rock star, cleverly named "Pink," who blames everyone -- particularly women -- for his neuroses. Such lyrical and thematic shortcomings may have been forgivable if the album had a killer batch of songs, but Waters took his operatic inclinations to heart, constructing the album as a series of fragments that are held together by larger numbers like "Comfortably Numb" and "Hey You." Generally, the fully developed songs are among the finest of Pink Floyd's later work, but The Wall is primarily a triumph of production: its seamless surface, blending melodic fragments and sound effects, makes the musical shortcomings and questionable lyrics easy to ignore. But if The Wall is examined in depth, it falls apart, since it doesn't offer enough great songs to support its ambition, and its self-serving message and shiny production seem like relics of the late-'70s Me Generation.

    Track List

    disc 1

    1
    In the Flesh?
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:20
    2
    The Thin Ice
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    2:26
    3
    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 1
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:11
    4
    The Happiest Days of Our Lives
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:50
    5
    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:58
    6
    Mother
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    5:34
    7
    Goodbye Blue Sky
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    2:47
    8
    Empty Spaces
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    2:07
    9
    Young Lust
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:29
    10
    One of My Turns
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:36
    11
    Don't Leave Me Now
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    4:15
    12
    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 3
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:14
    13
    Goodbye Cruel World
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:17

    disc 2

    1
    Hey You
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    4:40
    2
    Is There Anybody Out There?
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    2:41
    3
    Nobody Home
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:22
    4
    Vera Lynn
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:33
    5
    Bring the Boys Back Home
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:27
    6
    Comfortably Numb
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    6:22
    7
    The Show Must Go On
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:36
    8
    In the Flesh
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    4:15
    9
    Run Like Hell
    David Gilmour / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    4:23
    10
    Waiting for the Worms
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    3:57
    11
    Stop
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    0:30
    12
    The Trial
    Bob Ezrin / Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    5:18
    13
    Outside the Wall
    Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd
    1:46


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  5. boki71

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    10 The Stone Roses - The Stone Roses (1989)

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    Since the Stone Roses were the nominal leaders of Britain's "Madchester" scene -- an indie rock phenomenon that fused guitar pop with drug-fueled rave and dance culture -- it's rather ironic that their eponymous debut only hints at dance music. What made the Stone Roses important was how they welcomed dance and pop together, treating them as if they were the same beast. Equally important was the Roses' cool, detached arrogance, which was personified by Ian Brown's nonchalant vocals. Brown's effortless malevolence is brought to life with songs that equal both his sentiments and his voice -- "I Wanna Be Adored," with its creeping bassline and waves of cool guitar hooks, doesn't demand adoration, it just expects it. Similarly, Brown can claim "I Am the Resurrection" and lie back, as if there were no room for debate. But the key to The Stone Roses is John Squire's layers of simple, exceedingly catchy hooks and how the rhythm section of Reni and Mani always imply dance rhythms without overtly going into the disco. On "She Bangs the Drums" and "Elephant Stone," the hooks wind into the rhythm inseparably -- the '60s hooks and the rolling beats manage to convey the colorful, neo-psychedelic world of acid house. Squire's riffs are bright and catchy, recalling the British Invasion while suggesting the future with their phased, echoey effects. The Stone Roses was a two-fold revolution -- it brought dance music to an audience that was previously obsessed with droning guitars, while it revived the concept of classic pop songwriting, and the repercussions of its achievement could be heard throughout the '90s, even if the Stone Roses could never achieve this level of achievement again.

    Track List


    I Wanna Be Adored
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:52
    2
    She Bangs the Drums
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    3:42
    3
    Elephant Stone
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    3:01
    4
    Waterfall
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:37
    5
    Don't Stop
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    5:17
    6
    Bye Bye Badman
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:00
    7
    Elizabeth My Dear
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    0:59
    8
    (Song for My) Sugar Spun Sister
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    3:25
    9
    Made of Stone
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:10
    10
    Shoot You Down
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:10
    11
    This Is the One
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    The Stone Roses
    4:58
    12
    I Am the Resurrection
    Ian Brown / John Squire

    9 Radiohead - OK Computer (1997)

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    Using the textured soundscapes of The Bends as a launching pad, Radiohead delivered another startlingly accomplished set of modern guitar rock with OK Computer. The anthemic guitar heroics present on Pablo Honey and even The Bends are nowhere to be heard here. Radiohead have stripped away many of the obvious elements of guitar rock, creating music that is subtle and textured yet still has the feeling of rock & roll. Even at its most adventurous -- such as the complex, multi-segmented "Paranoid Android" -- the band is tight, melodic, and muscular, and Thom Yorke's voice effortlessly shifts from a sweet falsetto to vicious snarls. It's a thoroughly astonishing demonstration of musical virtuosity and becomes even more impressive with repeated listens, which reveal subtleties like electronica rhythms, eerie keyboards, odd time signatures, and complex syncopations. Yet all of this would simply be showmanship if the songs weren't strong in themselves, and OK Computer is filled with moody masterpieces, from the shimmering "Subterranean Homesick Alien" and the sighing "Karma Police" to the gothic crawl of "Exit Music (For a Film)." OK Computer is the album that establishes Radiohead as one of the most inventive and rewarding guitar rock bands of the '90s.

    Track List

    1
    Airbag
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:44
    2
    Paranoid Android
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    6:23
    3
    Subterranean Homesick Alien
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:27
    4
    Exit Music (For a Film)
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:24
    5
    Let Down
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:59
    6
    Karma Police
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:21
    7
    Fitter Happier
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    1:57
    8
    Electioneering
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    3:50
    9
    Climbing Up the Walls
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:45
    10
    No Surprises
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    3:48
    11
    Lucky
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    4:19
    12
    The Tourist
    Colin Greenwood / Jonny Greenwood / Ed O'Brien / Phil Selway / Thom Yorke

    Radiohead
    5:24


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    12 Eminem - The Marshall Mathers LP (2000)

    [​IMG]

    It's hard to know what to make of Eminem, even if you know that half of what he says is sincere and half is a put-on; the trick is realizing that there's truth in the joke, and vice versa. Many dismissed his considerable skills as a rapper and social satirist because the vulgarity and gross-out humor on The Slim Shady LP were too detailed for some to believe that it was anything but real. To Eminem's credit, he decided to exploit that confusion on his masterful second record, The Marshall Mathers LP. Eminem is all about blurring the distinction between reality and fiction, humor and horror, satire and documentary, so it makes perfect sense that The Marshall Mathers LP is no more or no less "real" than The Slim Shady LP. It is, however, a fairly brilliant expansion of his debut, turning his spare, menacing hip-hop into a hyper-surreal, wittily disturbing thrill ride. It's both funnier and darker than his debut, and Eminem's writing is so sharp and clever that the jokes cut as deeply as the explorations of his ruptured psyche. The production is nearly as evocative as the raps, with liquid basslines, stuttering rhythms, slight sound effects, and spacious soundscapes. There may not be overpowering hooks on every track, but the album works as a whole, always drawing the listener in. But, once you're in, Eminem doesn't care if you understand exactly where he's at, and he doesn't offer any apologies if you can't sort the fact from the fiction. As an artist, he's supposed to create his own world, and with this terrific second effort, he certainly has. It may be a world that is as infuriating as it is intriguing, but it is without question his own, which is far more than most of his peers are able to accomplish at the dawn of a new millennium.

    Track List


    1
    Public Service Announcement 2000

    Jeff Bass
    0:25
    2
    Kill You
    Melvin Bradford / Marshall Mathers / Andre Young

    Eminem
    4:24
    3
    Stan
    Dido Armstrong / Paul Herman / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    feat. D12, Dido 6:43
    4
    Paul (Skit)

    Paul "Bunyan" Rosenberg
    0:10
    5
    Who Knew
    Melvin Bradford / Mike Elizondo / Marshall Mathers / Andre Young

    Eminem
    3:47
    6
    Steve Berman
    Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    feat. Steve Berman 0:53
    7
    The Way I Am
    Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    4:44
    8
    The Real Slim Shady
    Mike Elizondo / Tom Coster, Jr. / Marshall Mathers / Andre Young

    Eminem
    4:50
    9
    Remember Me?
    Dr. Dre / Eminem / K. Jones

    Eminem
    feat. Sticky Fingaz, RBX 3:38
    10
    I'm Back
    Melvin Bradford / Dr. Dre / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    5:10
    11
    Marshall Mathers
    Jeff Bass / Marky Bass / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    5:20
    12
    Ken Kaniff (Skit)

    Eminem
    1:01
    13
    Drug Ballad
    Jeff Bass / Marky Bass / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    5:00
    14
    Amityville
    Jeff Bass / Marky Bass / R. Arthur Johnson / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    feat. Bizarre 4:14
    15
    B**** Please II
    Melvin Bradford / Calvin Broadus / Mike Elizondo / Ben Joyner / Marshall Mathers / Andre Young

    Eminem
    feat. Nate Dogg, Snoop Dogg, Dr. Dre, Xzibit 4:48
    16
    Kim
    Jeff Bass / Marky Bass / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    6:17
    17
    Under the Influence
    R. Arthur Johnson / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    feat. D-Age, D12 5:22
    18
    Criminal
    Jeff Bass / Marky Bass / Marshall Mathers

    Eminem
    5:19

    11 Michael Jackson - Thriller (1982)

    [​IMG]

    Off the Wall was a massive success, spawning four Top Ten hits (two of them number ones), but nothing could have prepared Michael Jackson for Thriller. Nobody could have prepared anybody for the success of Thriller, since the magnitude of its success was simply unimaginable -- an album that sold 40 million copies in its initial chart run, with seven of its nine tracks reaching the Top Ten (for the record, the terrific "Baby Be Mine" and the pretty good ballad "The Lady in My Life" are not like the others). This was a record that had something for everybody, building on the basic blueprint of Off the Wall by adding harder funk, hard rock, softer ballads, and smoother soul -- expanding the approach to have something for every audience. That alone would have given the album a good shot at a huge audience, but it also arrived precisely when MTV was reaching its ascendancy, and Jackson helped the network by being not just its first superstar, but first black star as much as the network helped him. This all would have made it a success (and its success, in turn, served as a new standard for success), but it stayed on the charts, turning out singles, for nearly two years because it was really, really good. True, it wasn't as tight as Off the Wall -- and the ridiculous, late-night house-of-horrors title track is the prime culprit, arriving in the middle of the record and sucking out its momentum -- but those one or two cuts don't detract from a phenomenal set of music. It's calculated, to be sure, but the chutzpah of those calculations (before this, nobody would even have thought to bring in metal virtuoso Eddie Van Halen to play on a disco cut) is outdone by their success. This is where a song as gentle and lovely as "Human Nature" coexists comfortably with the tough, scared "Beat It," the sweet schmaltz of the Paul McCartney duet "The Girl Is Mine," and the frizzy funk of "P.Y.T. (Pretty Young Thing)." And, although this is an undeniably fun record, the paranoia is already creeping in, manifesting itself in the record's two best songs: "Billie Jean," where a woman claims Michael is the father of her child, and the delirious "Wanna Be Startin' Something," the freshest funk on the album, but the most claustrophobic, scariest track Jackson ever recorded. These give the record its anchor and are part of the reason why the record is more than just a phenomenon. The other reason, of course, is that much of this is just simply great music.

    Track List

    1
    Wanna Be Startin' Somethin'
    Michael Jackson

    Michael Jackson
    6:03
    2
    Baby Be Mine
    Rod Temperton

    Michael Jackson
    4:20
    3
    The Girl Is Mine
    Michael Jackson

    Michael Jackson
    feat. Paul McCartney 3:42
    4
    Thriller
    Rod Temperton

    Michael Jackson
    5:57
    5
    Beat It
    Michael Jackson

    Michael Jackson
    4:18
    6
    Billie Jean
    Michael Jackson

    Michael Jackson
    4:54
    7
    Human Nature
    John Bettis / Steve Porcaro

    Michael Jackson
    4:06
    8
    P.Y.T. (Pretty Young Thing)
    James Ingram / Quincy Jones

    Michael Jackson
    3:59
    9
    The Lady in My Life
    Rod Temperton

    Michael Jackson
    5:00

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    14 Red Hot Chili Peppers - Californication (1999)

    [​IMG]

    Many figured that the Red Hot Chili Peppers' days as undisputed alternative kings were numbered after their lackluster 1995 release One Hot Minute, but like the great phoenix rising from the ashes, this legendary and influential outfit returned back to greatness with 1999's Californication. An obvious reason for their rebirth is the reappearance of guitarist John Frusciante (replacing Dave Navarro), who left the Peppers in 1992 and disappeared into a haze of hard drugs before cleaning up and returning to the fold in 1998. Frusciante was a main reason for such past band classics as 1989's Mother's Milk and 1991's Blood Sugar Sex Magik, and proves once and for all to be the quintessential RHCP guitarist. Anthony Kiedis' vocals have improved dramatically as well, while the rhythm section of bassist Flea and drummer Chad Smith remains one of rock's best. The quartet's trademark punk-funk can be sampled on such tracks as "Around the World," "I Like Dirt," and "Parallel Universe," but the more pop-oriented material proves to be a pleasant surprise -- "Scar Tissue," "Otherside," "Easily," and "Purple Stain" all contain strong melodies and instantly memorable choruses. And like their 1992 introspective hit "Under the Bridge," there are even a few mellow moments -- "Porcelain," "Road Trippin'," and the title track. With the instrumentalists' interplay at an all-time telepathic high and Kiedis peaking as a vocalist, Californication is a bona fide Chili Peppers classic.

    Track List

    1
    Around the World
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:58
    2
    Parallel Universe
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    4:30
    3
    Scar Tissue
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:37
    4
    Otherside
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    4:15
    5
    Get on Top
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:18
    6
    Californication
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    5:21
    7
    Easily
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:51
    8
    Porcelain
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    2:43
    9
    Emit Remmus
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    4:00
    10
    I Like Dirt
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    2:37
    11
    This Velvet Glove
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:45
    12
    Savior
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    4:52
    13
    Purple Stain
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    4:13
    14
    Right on Time
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    1:52
    15
    Road Trippin'
    Flea / John Frusciante / Anthony Kiedis / Chad Smith

    Red Hot Chili Peppers
    3:25

    13 Guns N' Roses - Appetite for Destruction (1987)

    [​IMG]

    Guns N' Roses' debut, Appetite for Destruction was a turning point for hard rock in the late '80s -- it was a dirty, dangerous, and mean record in a time when heavy metal meant nothing but a good time. On the surface, Guns N' Roses may appear to celebrate the same things as their peers -- namely, sex, liquor, drugs, and rock & roll -- but there is a nasty edge to their songs, since Axl Rose doesn't see much fun in the urban sprawl of L.A. and its parade of heavy metal thugs, cheap women, booze, and crime. The music is as nasty as the lyrics, wallowing in a bluesy, metallic hard rock borrowed from Aerosmith, AC/DC, and countless faceless hard rock bands of the early '80s. It's a primal, sleazy sound that adds grit to already grim tales. It also makes Rose's misogyny, fear, and anger hard to dismiss as merely an artistic statement; this is music that sounds lived-in. And that's exactly why Appetite for Destruction is such a powerful record -- not only does Rose have fears, but he also is vulnerable, particularly on the power ballad "Sweet Child O' Mine." He also has a talent for conveying the fears and horrors of the decaying inner city, whether it's on the charging "Welcome to the Jungle," the heroin ode "Mr. Brownstone," or "Paradise City," which simply wants out. But as good as Rose's lyrics and screeching vocals are, they wouldn't be nearly as effective without the twin-guitar interplay of Slash and Izzy Stradlin, who spit out riffs and solos better than any band since the Rolling Stones, and that's what makes Appetite for Destruction the best metal record of the late '80s.

    Track List


    1
    Welcome to the Jungle
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    4:32
    2
    It's So Easy
    West Arkeen / Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    3:21
    3
    Nightrain
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    4:26
    4
    Out Ta Get Me
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    4:20
    5
    Mr. Brownstone
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    3:46
    6
    Paradise City
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    6:45
    7
    My Michelle
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    3:38
    8
    Think About You
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    3:49
    9
    Sweet Child O' Mine
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    5:54
    10
    You're Crazy
    Guns N' Roses

    Guns N' Roses
    3:16
    11
    Anything Goes
    Guns N' Roses / Chris Weber

    Guns N' Roses
    3:25
    12
    Rocket Queen
    Steven Adler / Axl Rose

    Guns N' Roses
    6:14

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    16 AC/DC - Back in Black (1980)

    [​IMG]

    The first sound on Back in Black is the deep, ominous drone of church bells -- or "Hell's Bells," as it were, opening the album and AC/DC's next era with a fanfare while ringing a fond farewell to Bon Scott, their late lead singer who partied himself straight to hell. But this implies that Back in Black is some kind of tribute to Scott, which may be true on a superficial level -- black is a funeral cover, hell's bells certainly signify death -- but this isn't filled with mournful songs about the departed. It's a more fitting tribute, actually, since AC/DC not only carried on without him, but they delivered a record that to the casual ear sounds like the seamless successor to Highway to Hell, right down to how Brian Johnson's screech is a dead ringer for Scott's growl. Most listeners could be forgiven for thinking that Johnson was Scott, but Johnson is different than Bon. He's driven by the same obsessions -- sex and drink and rock & roll, basically -- but there isn't nearly as much malevolence in his words or attitude as there was with Scott. Bon sounded like a criminal, Brian sounds like a rowdy scamp throughout Back in Black, which helps give it a real party atmosphere. Of course, Johnson shouldn't be given all the credit for Back in Black, since Angus and Malcolm carry on with the song-oriented riffing that made Highway to Hell close to divine. Song for song, they deliver not just mammoth riffs but songs that are anthems, from the greasy "Shoot to Thrill" to the pummeling "Back in Black," which pales only next to "You Shook Me All Night Long," the greatest one-night-stand anthem in rock history. That tawdry celebration of sex is what made AC/DC different from all other metal bands -- there was no sword & sorcery, no darkness, just a rowdy party, and they never held a bigger, better party than they did on Back in Black.

    Track List

    1
    Hells Bells
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    5:12
    2
    Shoot to Thrill
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    5:17
    3
    What Do You Do for Money Honey
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    3:35
    4
    Givin the Dog a Bone
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    3:31
    5
    Let Me Put My Love into You
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    4:15
    6
    Back in Black
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    4:15
    7
    You Shook Me All Night Long
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    3:30
    8
    Have a Drink on Me
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    3:58
    9
    Shake a Leg
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    4:05
    10
    Rock and Roll Ain't Noise Pollution
    Brian Johnson / Angus Young / Malcolm Young

    AC/DC
    4:26

    15 Oasis - Definitely Maybe (1994)

    [​IMG]

    Definitely Maybe manages to encapsulate much of the best of British rock & roll -- from the Beatles to the Stone Roses -- in the space of 11 songs. Oasis' sound is louder and more guitar-oriented than any British band since the Sex Pistols, and the band is blessed with the excellent songwriting of Noel Gallagher. Gallagher writes perfect pop songs, offering a platform for his brother Liam's brash, snarling vocals. Not only does the band have melodies, but they have the capability to work a groove with more dexterity than most post-punk groups. But what makes Definitely Maybe so intoxicating is that it already resembles a greatest-hits album. From the swirling rush of "Rock 'n' Roll Star," through the sinewy "Shakermaker," to the heartbreaking "Live Forever," each song sounds like an instant classic.

    Track List

    1
    Rock 'N' Roll Star
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    5:22
    2
    Shakermaker
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    5:08
    3
    Live Forever
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    4:36
    4
    Up in the Sky
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    4:28
    5
    Columbia
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    6:17
    6
    Supersonic
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    4:43
    7
    Bring It on Down
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    4:17
    8
    Cigarettes & Alcohol
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    4:49
    9
    Digsy's Dinner
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    2:32
    10
    Slide Away
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    6:32
    11
    Married with Children
    Noel Gallagher

    Oasis
    3:15

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    18 R.E.M. - Automatic for the People (1992)

    [​IMG]

    Turning away from the sweet pop of Out of Time, R.E.M. created a haunting, melancholy masterpiece with Automatic for the People. At its core, the album is a collection of folk songs about aging, death, and loss, but the music has a grand, epic sweep provided by layers of lush strings, interweaving acoustic instruments, and shimmering keyboards. Automatic for the People captures the group at a crossroads, as they moved from cult heroes to elder statesmen, and the album is a graceful transition into their new status. It is a reflective album, with frank discussions on mortality, but it is not a despairing record -- "Nightswimming," "Everybody Hurts," and "Sweetness Follows" have a comforting melancholy, while "Find the River" provides a positive sense of closure. R.E.M. have never been as emotionally direct as they are on Automatic for the People, nor have they ever created music quite as rich and timeless, and while the record is not an easy listen, it is the most rewarding record in their oeuvre.

    Track List

    1
    Drive
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    4:30
    2
    Try Not to Breathe
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    3:49
    3
    The Sidewinder Sleeps Tonite
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    4:06
    4
    Everybody Hurts
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    5:17
    5
    New Orleans Instrumental No. 1
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    2:12
    6
    Sweetness Follows
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    4:19
    7
    Monty Got a Raw Deal
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    3:16
    8
    Ignoreland
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    4:24
    9
    Star Me Kitten
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    3:15
    10
    Man on the Moon
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    5:12
    11
    Nightswimming
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    4:16
    12
    Find the River
    Bill Berry / Peter Buck / Mike Mills / Michael Stipe

    R.E.M.
    3:49

    17 Queen - A Night at the Opera (1975)

    [​IMG]

    Queen were straining at the boundaries of hard rock and heavy metal on Sheer Heart Attack, but they broke down all the barricades on A Night at the Opera, a self-consciously ridiculous and overblown hard rock masterpiece. Using the multi-layered guitars of its predecessor as a foundation, A Night at the Opera encompasses metal ("Death on Two Legs," "Sweet Lady"), pop (the lovely, shimmering "You're My Best Friend"), campy British music hall ("Lazing on a Sunday Afternoon," "Seaside Rendezvous"), and mystical prog rock ("'39," "The Prophet's Song"), eventually bringing it all together on the pseudo-operatic "Bohemian Rhapsody." In short, it's a lot like Queen's own version of Led Zeppelin IV, but where Zep find dark menace in bombast, Queen celebrate their own pomposity. No one in the band takes anything too seriously, otherwise the arrangements wouldn't be as ludicrously exaggerated as they are. But the appeal -- and the influence -- of A Night at the Opera is in its detailed, meticulous productions. It's prog rock with a sense of humor as well as dynamics, and Queen never bettered their approach anywhere else.

    Track List

    1
    Death on Two Legs (Dedicated To...)
    Freddie Mercury / Queen

    Queen
    3:43
    2
    Lazing on a Sunday Afternoon
    Freddie Mercury / Queen

    Queen
    1:07
    3
    I'm in Love with My Car
    Queen / Roger Taylor

    Queen
    3:04
    4
    You're My Best Friend
    John Deacon / Queen

    Queen
    2:52
    5
    '39
    Brian May / Queen

    Queen
    3:30
    6
    Sweet Lady
    Brian May / Queen

    Queen
    4:03
    7
    Seaside Rendezvous
    Freddie Mercury / Queen

    Queen
    2:19
    8
    The Prophet's Song
    Brian May / Queen

    Queen
    8:20
    9
    Love of My Life
    Freddie Mercury / Queen

    Queen
    3:38
    10
    Good Company
    Brian May / Queen

    Queen
    3:23
    11
    Bohemian Rhapsody
    Freddie Mercury / Queen

    Queen
    5:54
    12
    God Save the Queen
    Queen / Traditional

    Queen
    1:15

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    20 Led Zeppelin - Led Zeppelin (1969)

    [​IMG]

    Led Zeppelin had a fully formed, distinctive sound from the outset, as their eponymous debut illustrates. Taking the heavy, distorted electric blues of Jimi Hendrix, Jeff Beck, and Cream to an extreme, Zeppelin created a majestic, powerful brand of guitar rock constructed around simple, memorable riffs and lumbering rhythms. But the key to the group's attack was subtlety: it wasn't just an onslaught of guitar noise, it was shaded and textured, filled with alternating dynamics and tempos. As Led Zeppelin proves, the group was capable of such multi-layered music from the start. Although the extended psychedelic blues of "Dazed and Confused," "You Shook Me," and "I Can't Quit You Baby" often gather the most attention, the remainder of the album is a better indication of what would come later. "Babe I'm Gonna Leave You" shifts from folky verses to pummeling choruses; "Good Times Bad Times" and "How Many More Times" have groovy, bluesy shuffles; "Your Time Is Gonna Come" is an anthemic hard rocker; "Black Mountain Side" is pure English folk; and "Communication Breakdown" is a frenzied rocker with a nearly punkish attack. Although the album isn't as varied as some of their later efforts, it nevertheless marked a significant turning point in the evolution of hard rock and heavy metal.

    Track List

    1
    Good Times Bad Times
    John Bonham / John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    2:47
    2
    Babe I'm Gonna Leave You
    Anne Bredon / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant

    Led Zeppelin
    6:41
    3
    You Shook Me
    Willie Dixon / J.B. Lenoir

    Led Zeppelin
    6:27
    4
    Dazed and Confused
    Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    6:26
    5
    Your Time Is Gonna Come
    John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    4:34
    6
    Black Mountain Side
    Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    2:12
    7
    Communication Breakdown
    John Bonham / John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    2:29
    8
    I Can't Quit You Baby
    Willie Dixon

    Led Zeppelin
    4:42
    9
    How Many More Times
    John Bonham / John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page

    Led Zeppelin
    8:28

    19 David Bowie - The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars (1972)

    [​IMG]

    Borrowing heavily from Marc Bolan's glam rock and the future shock of A Clockwork Orange, David Bowie reached back to the heavy rock of The Man Who Sold the World for The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars. Constructed as a loose concept album about an androgynous alien rock star named Ziggy Stardust, the story falls apart quickly, yet Bowie's fractured, paranoid lyrics are evocative of a decadent, decaying future, and the music echoes an apocalyptic, nuclear dread. Fleshing out the off-kilter metallic mix with fatter guitars, genuine pop songs, string sections, keyboards, and a cinematic flourish, Ziggy Stardust is a glitzy array of riffs, hooks, melodrama, and style and the logical culmination of glam. Mick Ronson plays with a maverick flair that invigorates rockers like "Suffragette City," "Moonage Daydream," and "Hang Onto Yourself," while "Lady Stardust," "Five Years," and "Rock 'n' Roll Suicide" have a grand sense of staged drama previously unheard of in rock & roll. And that self-conscious sense of theater is part of the reason why Ziggy Stardust sounds so foreign. Bowie succeeds not in spite of his pretensions but because of them, and Ziggy Stardust -- familiar in structure, but alien in performance -- is the first time his vision and execution met in such a grand, sweeping fashion.

    Track List

    1
    Five Years
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    4:43
    2
    Soul Love
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    3:33
    3
    Moonage Daydream
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    4:39
    4
    Starman
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    4:13
    5
    It Ain't Easy
    Ron Davies

    David Bowie
    2:57
    6
    Lady Stardust
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    3:21
    7
    Star
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    2:46
    8
    Hang On to Yourself
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    2:38
    9
    Ziggy Stardust
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    3:13
    10
    Suffragette City
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    3:25
    11
    Rock & Roll Suicide
    David Bowie

    David Bowie
    2:58

    :download:

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