Metro: Last Light songs Product Information
Alexey Omelchuk - Metro: Last Light Album Track Listing
|1||Metro: Last Light: Reminiscence|
|2||Metro: Last Light: Last Light Guitar Version|
|3||Metro: Last Light: Ranger Hardcore|
|4||Metro: Last Light: Bunker Blues|
|5||Metro: Last Light: Halls of D6|
|6||Metro: Last Light: Train to the Past|
|7||Metro: Last Light: Escape|
|8||Metro: Last Light: Deadly Rain|
|9||Metro: Last Light: Echoes of the Past|
|10||Metro: Last Light: Bolshoi Entertainers|
|11||Metro: Last Light: Heart in a Bottle|
|12||Metro: Last Light: Scorching Flames|
|13||Metro: Last Light: Caprice No. 24|
|14||Metro: Last Light: The Virtuosos of the Metro|
|15||Metro: Last Light: Last Light Piano Version|
|16||Metro: Last Light: Red Line March|
|17||Metro: Last Light: Echoes of the Past Guitar Version|
|18||Metro: Last Light: Regina|
|19||Metro: Last Light: Steps of Doom|
|20||Metro: Last Light: Fishermen's Polka|
|21||Metro: Last Light: Behind the Red Curtain|
|22||Metro: Last Light: Vessel of Sin|
|23||Metro: Last Light: Bastard Gun|
|24||Metro: Last Light: Consolation|
|25||Metro: Last Light: The River of Fate|
|26||Metro: Last Light: Chase|
|27||Metro: Last Light: Red Square, Pt. 1|
|28||Metro: Last Light: Red Square, Pt. 2|
|29||Metro: Last Light: Unexpected Forgiveness|
|30||Metro: Last Light: Premonition of War|
|See Full Tracklist|
Metro: Last Light buy CD music Product Details
|CD Universe Part number||9025179|
|Release Date||Sep 03, 2013|
|Recording Time||70 minutes|
|Additional Info||Original Soundtrack|
Metro: Last Light songs Other Ideas
Booze Brothers CD (1989)
Produced by Dave Edmunds, the material on The Booze Brothers was recorded in 1973 after a young guitarist named Mark Knopfler joined Brewers Droop. The roots of Knopfler's innovative guitar style, perfected with Dire Straits, are quite interesting to hear, even if many of the songs themselves aren't quite up to snuff. ~ Steve Huey
The Brilliant label's 1999 reissue of the 1973 'Booze Brothers by Brewers Droop' project, which features the guitar of future Dire Strait Mark Knopfler and the production work of Dave Edmunds. Includes 'Where Are You Tonight', 'My Old Lady', 'Dreaming', 'Midnight Special' and six more.
This 1999 re-release of BOOZE BROTHERS BY BREWERS DROOP, the dynamic 10 song collaboration between Dire Straits guitarist Mark Knopfler and Dave Edmunds, originally issued in 1973, contains the songs "Roller Coaster," "Sugar Baby," and "What's The Time."
Brewers Droop includes: Mark Knopfler (guitar).
Ultramarine CD (2013)
The Ocean Blue's first full album of new material since 1999's Davy Jones' Locker, 2013's Ultramarine, is a mature, bittersweet collection of melodic guitar and synth-driven pop that ranks among the best of the band's work. What's kind of a revelation here is that the Ocean Blue, who had their biggest success in the late '80 and '90s with such alt-rock hits as "Drifting, Falling" and "Ballerina Out of Control," haven't really attempted to tinker with or contemporize their sound. Essentially, the album picks up on the immaculately crafted sound the band showcased on its 2005 comeback EP, Waterworks. Much like that album, tracks here such as "Sad Night, Where Is Morning?" and "Sunset-Moonrise" mix melodic Peter Hook-style basslines, shimmery synthesizer backgrounds, and sparkling guitar parts in much the same way as they've always done. In the past, the youthful band, which was signed by Sire Records while the members were still in high school, often drew criticism as a slavish imitator of its influences, including groups like New Order and the Smiths. Ultramarine reveals the Ocean Blue to have matured into a more assured ensemble, whose melodic lyricism and post-new wave poignancy now sound almost classicist in tone. It also doesn't hurt that lead singer/songwriter David Schelzel has developed into a confident singer, with a weightier vocal presence on record. In that sense, the album repositions them less as '80s-'90s also-rans, and more as journeymen and melodic pop stalwarts, much in the same way that acts like Teenage Fanclub, Belle & Sebastian, and former Smashing Pumpkins guitarist James Iha have forged careers around their humble but indisputably well-crafted albums. However, Ultramarine isn't just a return to form; it's one of the Ocean Blue's best albums. ~ Matt Collar
Photographer: Oed Ronne.
Personnel: Oed Ronne (vocals, guitar, keyboards, vibraphone); David Schelzel (vocals, guitar, keyboards); Peter Anderson (vocals, drums); Bobby Mittan (bass guitar).
Recording information: Minneapolis, MN; Mt. Gretna, PA; Portland, OR.
In Sound from Way Out! CD (1966)
Experimental avant-garde duo Gershon Kingsley and Jean-Jacques Perrey work with tape loops and electronic instrumentation on their 1966 recording IN SOUND FROM WAY OUT. Tracks include "Barnyard in Orbit" and "Computer In Love."
Another kitschy workout from '60s electronica pioneer Jean-Jacques Perrey (here working with futuristic fellow traveler Gershon Kingsley), this was actually a staggering technical achievement in its day, given the comically primitive state of electronic instruments and most recording studios in 1966. Perrey and Kingsley's brand of pop mixed live instruments with proto-synths and sound effects (duck calls, monkey noises), and if it all sounds goofy today (which it does) it should be noted that it was made, on some level, with tongue in cheek. Probably the best--and certainly the most elaborate track--is "Little Man From Mars," which sounds like the sort of music they play on a TV game show while the contestants are writing down their answers. Other high points include "Countdown at 6," the obligatory classical rip-off (from Ponchielli's "Dance of the Hourse") and "Visa to the Stars," an effective "Telstar" wannabe.
The first album from the pioneering duo of Jean-Jacques Perrey and Gershon Kingsley, recorded in 1966. Allegedly the recording involved 275 hours of work and several miles of tape. These electronically modified sounds were combined with electronic sounds from oscillators, tone generators, and feedback loops to produce something approximating pop music.
Voice of Treason CD (2003)
While suddenly every garage rock band in creation has started wailing the blues, the Soledad Brothers, who've become one of the leading lights of the roots-punk movement, have decided to try a different angle in their stripped-down blend of raw rock and raw blues on their third studio album -- and first major-label project -- Voice of Treason. While singer and guitarist Johnny Walker, percussionist Ben Swank, and multi-instrumental point man Oliver Henry haven't changed their style much at all on Voice of Treason, they're adjusted their approach, going for a more restrained attack and a cool, late-night vibe on several of the tracks; "Sons of Dogs" is a low-key and languid country blues-styled number, the sensual "Only Flower in My Bed" flows slow and deliberate like a river, and "Lorali" suggests a citified version of a Skip James tune. Of course, the Soledad Brothers do their share of rockin' out as well, especially on the Stones-style leadoff, "Cage That Tiger," the gospel-fired "Lay Down This World," and the swaggering "Ain't It Funny," but while more than a few bands would go out of their way to see how raw and ragged they could make this music, the Soledad Brothers have opted for a more measured attack that's sweaty and ...
Passion Driven CD (2013)
Reissue of this 2011 album from the former Manfred Mann frontman and co-composer of the Pop gem 'Build Me Up Buttercup'. Passion Driven was his first sole recording in some 25 years and features 13 tracks including a heart-rending version of his classic song, 'Handbags & Gladrags'. He regards this album as his finest musical output to date. Michael first came to fame in 1966, replacing Paul Jones as lead singer with Manfred Mann. He sang on a string of hits including 'Just Like A Woman', 'Semi-Detached Suburban Mr. James, 'Ha! Ha! Said The Clown', 'My Name Is Jack', 'Fox On The Run', 'Ragamuffin Man' and 'The Mighty Quinn' (which became the band's third #1).
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