Db's, The - Like This FLAC album
Tracklist: 1. Love Is For Lovers, 2. She Got Soul, 3. Spitting In The Wind, 4. Lonely Is (As Lonely Does), 5. Not Cool, 6. Amplifier, 7. A Spy In The House Of Love, 8. Rendezvous, 9. New Gun In Town, 10. On The Battlefront, 11. White Train.
like this LP 1984 POPTOPIA: power pop classics of the 80's (1997). WMG; Bicycle Music Co. (Publishing), BMI - Broadcast Music In. CMRRA" и другие авторские общества (2).
The dB's are an American rock group, who first came to prominence in the early 1980s. The band members are Peter Holsapple, Chris Stamey, Will Rigby, and Gene Holder. Although the members are all from Winston-Salem, North Carolina, the group was formed in New York City in 1978. In 2012, the band completed its first new studio album in 25 years and its first in 30 years with the original lineup.
This album has an average beat per minute of 137 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 95/200 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page.
Like This (LP, Album). Bearsville, Bearsville. Like This (CD, Album, RE). Collectors' Choice Music. Like This (LP, Album, All). Rhino Records (2), Bearsville. Like This (Cass, Album).
Features Song Lyrics for The dB's's The Sound of Music album. Looked At the Sun Too Long Lyrics. The dB's Lyrics provided by SongLyrics.
The dB's - The Fight The Fight The dB's. Set track as current obsession. Black And White (2:50). Overview (current section). Also featured on. +5 other releases.
Born Like This is the third solo album released under the character MF DOOM. Interestingly, MF DOOM, is shortened just to DOOM and is the only album released under that name. The album was released on Lex Records on March 24, 2009, and debuted at on the Billboard Chart, selling 10,895 copies as of March 29, 2009. In addition to tracks produced by DOOM, the album includes production by from frequent collaborator Madlib, as well as J Dilla. The album title is borrowed from Charles Bukowski’s poem, Dinosauria, We, which employs it as a cadence
Coming on like a smart-ass Big Star, the Winston-Salem, . based dB’s were, like that band, a powerful intimation of the South’s intentions to rise again. And indeed, Peter Holsapple’s starry-eyed melodies and Chris Stamey’s cross-eyed rhythmic and production fuckery paved the way for . and the legion of college-boy rockers, both in love with and frustrated with rock, who would soon march North into the spotlight. Fame for the Replacements was starting to look like a lost cause by the time this album dropped.