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The Smiths - Wilde About Morrissey album download


The Smiths


Wilde About Morrissey



MP3 album size:

1929 mb

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4.2 ✱


Indie Rock

The Smiths - Wilde About Morrissey album download

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 These Things Take Time
A2 What Difference Does It Make ?
A3 The Hand That Rocks The Cradle
A4 Handsome Devil
A5 Jeane
A6 What Do You See In Him ?
A7 Hand In Glove
A8 Miserable Lie
B1 I Don't Owe You Anything
Vocals – Sandie Shaw
B2 Reel Around The Fountain
B3 You've Got Everything Now
B4 These Things Take Time
B5 This Charming Man
B6 Still Ill
B7 Pretty Girls Make Graves


  • Bass – Andy Rourke
  • Drums – Mike Joyce
  • Guitar – Johnny Marr
  • Vocals – Morrissey


Side A : Live at the Hacienda, Manchester on 04/02/1983
Side B : Live at Hammersmith Palais, London on 12/03/1984

Track B3 : misspelled as "You've Got Everything New"
On the sleeve there's written Sandie Shaw appears on A6, A8 & B1. On the record itself she only sings on B1.

Same label on sides A & B.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Side A, etched): NO I - A
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B, etched): NO I . B

The Smiths is the eponymous debut studio album by English rock band the Smiths, released on 20 February 1984 by Rough Trade Records. After the original production by Troy Tate was felt to be inadequate, John Porter re-recorded the album in London, Manchester and Stockport during breaks in the band's UK tour during September 1983. The album was well received by critics and listeners, and reached number two on the UK Albums Chart, staying on the chart for 33 weeks

4 February, 1983, Hacienda, Manchester, England. These Things Take Time. What Difference Does It Make? The Hand That Rocks The Cradle. Miserable Lie. 12 March, 1984, Hammersmith Palais, London, England. I Don’t Owe You Anything (featuring Sandie Shaw). Reel Around The Fountain. You’ve Got Everything Now (listed as You've Got Everything New).

See the To Do page if you want to help. Wilde About The Smiths Unlimited Rarities. Live Bootleg Recordings By Tour And Date. Pre-Album Recordings (1982-1983). The Smiths Tour Recordings (1984). Hatful Of Hollow Tour Recordings (1984).

Oscar Wilde, Grunge, Johnny Marr, The Smiths Morrissey, Charming Man, Alternative Music, Post Punk, Punk Rock, Cool Bands. Morrissey, the smiths. Meat Is Murder! The Smiths (Morrissey. Morrissey ― the Primitives T-shirt photo shoot. 21 Charts Only Morrissey Fans Will Find Funny.

Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей The Smiths. Заметки: Cover star is Joe Dallesandro culled from Andy Warhol's "Flesh", directed by Paul Morrissey. You've Got Everything Now. 3:58.

The Smiths and Morrissey, Chester, Cheshire. The Smiths and Morrissey Pictures, lyrics, quotes and everything else.

The Smiths: All 73 Songs, Ranked. Morrissey and Johnny Marr lasted only five years as a songwriting team, but these Manchester lads left a lifetime’s worth of absurdly great songs behind. A tacky badge of celebrity complaints, taking up too much space on their farewell album, Strangeways, Here We Come. Morrissey gripes about record companies, media whores, MTV and the BBC – but George Michael did it better a few years later with Freedom! ’90. Best line: The sycophantic slags all say, I knew him first and I knew him well. After the Smiths split up, James hit the pop jackpot, inspiring Morrissey to write a different kind of tribute: We Hate It When Our Friends Become Successful.

The Smiths were always political, not in the campaigning way of Billy Bragg or Paul Weller, but in their frame of reference – the writings of Oscar Wilde, Irish Catholic life, their album titles (Meat Is Murder, The Queen Is Dead), the daily grind of life. Growing up in working-class Manchester, Marr says, being political was instinctive. I would still work with the Cribs on our album, and Morrissey also had an album due out. We hung out for a while longer, and after even more orange juice (for me) and even more beer (for him) we hugged and said our goodbyes. I was genuinely pleased to be back in touch with Morrissey, and the Cribs and I talked about the possibility of me playing some shows with the Smiths. For four days it was a very real prospect.

They had a magnificent rhythm section in bassist Andy Rourke and drummer Mike Joyce, who were unflashy, tough, and supple. And they had guitarist and writer Johnny Marr, who was responsible for at least half of the Smiths' glory. It's hard to neatly describe what was so great about Marr, because he didn't have a particular gimmick or a signature sound; there are virtually no audible guitar solos on Smiths records. Released nine months after The Smiths, Hatful of Hollow, a thrown-together collection of radio sessions predating the studio album and tracks from singles, could've been a lesser companion piece to it. Instead, it's a masterpiece, a snapshot of a band moving too quickly to get a bead on.

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