Your basket is empty

Categories :

Vergelijkbare artiesten

Albums

From
CD€ 21,99

Rock - Verschenen op 3 oktober 1994 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

From
CD€ 13,49

Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 28 april 2017 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Ltd

From
CD€ 21,99

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2002 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 13,99

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 1993 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
HI-RES€ 17,49
CD€ 14,99

Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 26 april 2019 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Limited

Hi-Res
The story of this album’s genesis is both a sad and beautiful one. Sad because it is the band’s 8th and final album (in their initial line-up at least), but beautiful because we get the pleasure of hearing the voice of Dolores O'Riordan once more, who died suddenly on 15th January 2018. It’s thanks to demos recorded a few weeks before her passing that this musical resurrection has been possible: Noel Hogan, The Cranberries’ guitarist, had started working on the tracks in May 2017 while on tour, before recording eleven demos with the singer a few months later. It’s with the support of the O’Riordan family that the bandmembers came back together once more to complete the songs.Strangely, the titles and lyrics are often about loss and endings in these songs that pack significant emotional impact, not only because of the tragedy that surrounds them, but also because the melodies and arrangements are often intrinsically melancholic. The strings that surround the finale of a piece like Lost, or the litanic piano of Catch Me If You Can, only reinforce the chills that flow through the listener when listening to In the End. But as they have often demonstrated over the past three decades, this Irish band never loses sight of a certain hope and energy; the lyrical melodies of Got It (with its overwhelming bass), and Summer Song are here to prove it. The ballads Illusion and In the End have a kind of twilight quality, but of the softest and most benevolent sunset there is. With this album recorded in London by producer Stephen Street (having already been at the helm of Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can't We? in 1993 and No Need to Argue in 1994), The Cranberries bow out with elegance and modesty. © Nicolas Magenham/Qobuz
From
CD€ 13,99

Pop - Verschenen op 1 januari 2001 | Geffen*

From
CD€ 14,99

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 1999 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 14,99

Pop - Verschenen op 1 januari 1996 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 19,49

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2002 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 19,49

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2002 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 26,49

Rock - Verschenen op 1 maart 1993 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

From
CD€ 8,99

Rock - Verschenen op 26 februari 2012 | Cooking Vinyl

From
CD€ 13,99

Rock - Verschenen op 27 april 1999 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

The Cranberries stumbled with their move toward heavier, politically fueled modern rock on To the Faithful Departed, losing fans enamored with their earlier sound. Like many groups that see their stardom fading, the band decided to return after a short hiatus with a mildly updated, immaculately constructed distillation of everything that earned them an audience in the first place. It's immediately apparent that Bury the Hatchet has retreated from the ludicrous posturing that marred To the Faithful. There are no blasts of distorted guitar -- as a matter of fact, there are no songs that even qualify as "rockers" -- and there is little preaching, even on Dolores O'Riordan's most earnest songs. Every note and gesture is pitched at the adult alternative mainstream, which is a good thing. Though they ran away from the dreamy jangle of their first hits, the Cranberries never sounded more convincing than on mid-tempo, folky pop tunes with polished productions. Sonically, that's precisely what Bury the Hatchet delivers, complete with little flourishes -- a Bacharachian horn chart there, cinematic strings there -- to illustrate that the band did indeed know what was hip in the late '90s. All this planning -- some might call it calculation -- shouldn't come as a surprise, since Bury the Hatchet is essentially a make-or-break album, but what is a surprise is that the end result is the most consistent record of their career. It's not necessarily their best -- it lacks the immediate singles of their first two records -- but all the songs work together to form a whole; not even embarrassments like the skittering "Copycat" interrupt the flow of the record. True, the album never challenges listeners, but it delivers on their expectations -- and after To the Faithful Departed, that comes as a relief. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
From
CD€ 9,99

Rock - Verschenen op 3 oktober 1994 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

From
CD€ 8,99

Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 3 december 2012 | Concert Live Ltd

From
CD€ 19,49

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2002 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 14,99

Pop - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)

From
CD€ 14,99

Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 26 april 2019 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Limited

The story of this album’s genesis is both a sad and beautiful one. Sad because it is the band’s 8th and final album (in their initial line-up at least), but beautiful because we get the pleasure of hearing the voice of Dolores O'Riordan once more, who died suddenly on 15th January 2018. It’s thanks to demos recorded a few weeks before her passing that this musical resurrection has been possible: Noel Hogan, The Cranberries’ guitarist, had started working on the tracks in May 2017 while on tour, before recording eleven demos with the singer a few months later. It’s with the support of the O’Riordan family that the bandmembers formed back together once more to complete the songs. Strangely, the titles and lyrics are often about loss and endings in these songs that pack significant emotional impact, not only because of the tragedy that surrounds them, but also because the melodies and arrangements are often intrinsically melancholic. The strings that surround the finale of a piece like Lost, or the litanic piano of Catch Me If You Can, only reinforce the chills that inevitably flow through the listener when listening to In the End. But as they have often proved over the past three decades, this Irish band never loses sight of a certain hope and communicative energy. The lyrical melodies of Got It (with its overwhelming bass), and Summer Song are here to prove it. The ballads Illusion and In the End have a twilight quality, but of the softest and most benevolent sunshine there is. With this album recorded in London by producer Stephen Street (having already been at the helm of Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can't We? in 1993 and No Need to Argue in 1994), The Cranberries bow out with elegance and modesty. © Nicolas Magenham/Qobuz
From
CD€ 14,99

Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 6 februari 2012 | Concert Live Ltd

From
CD€ 14,99

Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2009 | Island Records (The Island Def Jam Music Group / Universal Music)