One of rock's most popular andirespected bands, R.E.M. opens another chapteriin its acclaimed history with Reveal, its first albumiin nearly three years. Riding theicutting edge andiyet still R.E.M. rock, moody yet more uplifting than 1998's gold-certified Up, Reveal isitheilatest musical revelation from R.E.M.
In 1988, REM were a cult on the cusp of major success. In 1992 they were somewhere close to being the biggest band in the world. In 2003, they're marginalised again, a middle-aged institution purportedly on the wane. Still, uninformed listeners to In Time might find it tricky to work out which songs come from which era. The 18 singles collected here in non-chronological order show a band that's operated at a terrifyingly high standard throughout the period, so that less lauded songs like "The Great Beyond" stand proud alongside the familiar anthems from the early 1990s.
Now remixed in DTS 5.1 Surround Sound, one can experience their groundbreaking music in a whole new way.
The Blue Man Group release their first live DVD from The Complex summer rock tour. The non-stop high-energy experience, created by the Blue Men with legendary production designer Marc Brickman (Pink Floyd, Nine Inch Nails), is a completely new music event that pushes the boundaries of the rock concert and theater experience.
5.1 DVD AUDIO/CD DUAL DISC
American Beauty was originally released by Warner Bros. in 1970 and is widely regarded as one of the high points of the Grateful Dead’s long career. The album showcases the Dead’s acoustic side and growing confidence in their vocal abilities -- as well as some of lyricist Robert Hunter’s greatest songs. “Truckin’,” “Box Of Rain,” “Ripple” and others here soon became staples of the band’s legendary live performances
The master of horror rock and the idol of Wayne and Garth, hard rocker Alice Cooper will always be a frightening yet ultimately innocuous icon of heavy metal. Alice Cooper's most frightful album in DVD-Audio plus bonus interview with Alice and Bob Ezrin!
The Record marched through its 40 tracks chronologically, opening with the stately baroque Beatlesque pop of the '60s and then winding through the '70s, whereas this opens with the bright, fabulous blast of "You Should Be Dancing" and remains in their late-'70s heyday for a while before fast-forwarding to such latter-day adult contemporary hits as "One."