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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1982 | Volcano

1982 was an interesting year for mainstream rock. Listeners were still a few years away from the chart-topping pop-metal bands, and a few years removed from the oft-indulgent '70s rock era. As a result, people were left with an era that was mostly populated by bands that wore headbands and largely modeled their sound after Foreigner. In other words -- bands that attempted to appeal to both the pop and rock audiences, by combining arena-worthy choruses and tough guitar riffs, topped off with a healthy scoop of melody. A perfect example would be Survivor, and their third release overall, Eye of the Tiger. With the group's first two releases barely causing a ripple on the charts, it was Tiger that catapulted the band to the top, thanks to the chart-topping title track, which was used as the theme song to the hit movie Rocky III the same year. Despite this, the Eye of the Tiger album is often overlooked, even though it almost topped the charts as well (peaking at number two). The reason for this was that while the group managed to appeal to both aforementioned audiences -- as evidenced by the Zeppelin-esque "Hesitation Dance" and the power ballad "I'm Not That Man Anymore" -- nothing here really scales the same height as the title track. But as a memento of mainstream rock circa the early '80s, Eye of the Tiger is a faithful snapshot. © Greg Prato /TiVo
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CD29,99 Fr.

Pop - Erschienen am 24. Oktober 2014 | Volcano - Legacy

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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 13. Juli 2004 | Volcano III - BMG Heritage

Appearing three years after Mercury's comprehensive collection Fire in Your Eyes: Greatest Hits, BMG Heritage's 2004 release Ultimate Survivor edges out that previous collection for the title of the best Survivor compilation yet assembled. Why? Because the song selection and sequencing are sharper, developing a real momentum over its 18 songs, and it's also better presented, with strong liner notes and muscular remastering. Where the Mercury collection sometimes felt padded toward its end, as it emphasized some latter-day material, this focuses on the group's '80s heyday so much that it includes the original version of "Rockin' into the Night," a song Survivor leader Frankie Sullivan and his songwriting partner, Jim Peterik, gave to .38 Special, and their version is every bit as good as that group of wild-eyed Southern boys. Little touches like these make Ultimate Survivor live up to its title. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1984 | Volcano

Replacing singer Dave Bickler with former Cobra vocalist Jimi Jamison paid off for Survivor, giving them three Top 20 singles from Jamison's debut on 1984's Vital Signs. His high harmonies, added to the group's well-maintained keyboard/guitar style, threw them into the ring with bands like Styx and Foreigner. Both "High on You" and "I Can't Hold Back" are built on congenial rock charm with an AOR dressiness, using the synthesizer to guide Jamison's energetic singing. Along the same lines as Journey's "Open Arms," the delicate but sternly sung ballad "The Search Is Over" gave them a number four single in May of 1985, bettered only by the number two placing of "Burning Heart" from the Rocky IV soundtrack a year later. Outside of the singles, the other songs on Vital Signs keep up with the band's effective formula, a much better effort than 1983's Caught in the Game, which lacked both enthusiasm and rock magnetism. Though a hits package from Survivor would cover most essentials, Vital Signs works best as the band's most spirited studio release. © Mike DeGagne /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop - Erschienen am 6. Juni 2006 | Volcano - Legacy

Two years after 2004's excellent Ultimate Survivor anthology, The Best of Survivor doesn't necessarily come close to besting its predecessor, but it does a good job of trimming away the fat and delivering only their biggest chart hits. Both of their contributions from the excellent series of Rocky movies -- "Eye of the Tiger" and the lesser-known but equally rousing "Burning Heart" -- are here, as well as their adult contemporary power ballads "High on You," "The Search Is Over," and "Is This Love." This may not be the definitive survey of the band's career, but those looking for just the hits will be spoiled by the delights found in this compilation. © Rob Theakston /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 6. Juni 2006 | Volcano - Legacy

Two years after 2004's excellent Ultimate Survivor anthology, The Best of Survivor doesn't necessarily come close to besting its predecessor, but it does a good job of trimming away the fat and delivering only their biggest chart hits. Both of their contributions from the excellent series of Rocky movies -- "Eye of the Tiger" and the lesser-known but equally rousing "Burning Heart" -- are here, as well as their adult contemporary power ballads "High on You," "The Search Is Over," and "Is This Love." This may not be the definitive survey of the band's career, but those looking for just the hits will be spoiled by the delights found in this compilation. © Rob Theakston /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1982 | Volcano

1982 was an interesting year for mainstream rock. Listeners were still a few years away from the chart-topping pop-metal bands, and a few years removed from the oft-indulgent '70s rock era. As a result, people were left with an era that was mostly populated by bands that wore headbands and largely modeled their sound after Foreigner. In other words -- bands that attempted to appeal to both the pop and rock audiences, by combining arena-worthy choruses and tough guitar riffs, topped off with a healthy scoop of melody. A perfect example would be Survivor, and their third release overall, Eye of the Tiger. With the group's first two releases barely causing a ripple on the charts, it was Tiger that catapulted the band to the top, thanks to the chart-topping title track, which was used as the theme song to the hit movie Rocky III the same year. Despite this, the Eye of the Tiger album is often overlooked, even though it almost topped the charts as well (peaking at number two). The reason for this was that while the group managed to appeal to both aforementioned audiences -- as evidenced by the Zeppelin-esque "Hesitation Dance" and the power ballad "I'm Not That Man Anymore" -- nothing here really scales the same height as the title track. But as a memento of mainstream rock circa the early '80s, Eye of the Tiger is a faithful snapshot. © Greg Prato /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1993 | Volcano

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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 25. September 1983 | Volcano

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Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1986 | Volcano

After 1984's Vital Signs netted Survivor three Top 20 singles, the bandmembers knew that they would have to come up with something of equal or greater value upon their next release. Unfortunately, 1986's When Seconds Count failed to do either, although the album did give Survivor their last Top 40 hit with the synth-driven "Is This Love" in November of that same year. Only Jimi Jamison, Frankie Sullivan, and Jim Peterik made up the band at this point, and a handful of session musicians had to be hired in order to complete the album. The result was a harder, more streamlined approach to their music, shedding Survivor of their past pop/rock sound for the most part. Other than "Is This Love," cuts like "Man Against the World" and "How Much Love" sound the firmest, with the band focusing more on melody and on an appealing song structure. But the bulk of When Seconds Count comes off hurried and overlooked, evident in shoddy efforts like "Rebel Son," "Oceans," "Keep It Right Here," and "In Good Faith." Although Survivor opted for the more aggressive pop/rock avenue, the material on When Seconds Count doesn't exactly comply with the group's chosen formula, unlike the smoother-sounding Vital Signs or even 1983's Caught in the Game. The album itself would have benefited by the inclusion of "Burning Heart," which was released on the Rocky IV soundtrack a year earlier but became Survivor's second-highest-charting single. The album that followed, 1988's Too Hot to Sleep, is more consistent, with sharper songwriting and sturdier musicianship the whole album through. When Seconds Count isn't a total write-off, but the better tracks can be heard on any of Survivor's hits packages. © Mike DeGagne /TiVo
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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 25. September 1988 | Volcano

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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop - Erschienen am 13. Juli 2004 | Volcano III - BMG Heritage

Appearing three years after Mercury's comprehensive collection Fire in Your Eyes: Greatest Hits, BMG Heritage's 2004 release Ultimate Survivor edges out that previous collection for the title of the best Survivor compilation yet assembled. Why? Because the song selection and sequencing are sharper, developing a real momentum over its 18 songs, and it's also better presented, with strong liner notes and muscular remastering. Where the Mercury collection sometimes felt padded toward its end, as it emphasized some latter-day material, this focuses on the group's '80s heyday so much that it includes the original version of "Rockin' into the Night," a song Survivor leader Frankie Sullivan and his songwriting partner, Jim Peterik, gave to .38 Special, and their version is every bit as good as that group of wild-eyed Southern boys. Little touches like these make Ultimate Survivor live up to its title. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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CD0,99 Fr.

Pop - Erschienen am 1. Januar 2006 | Rude Music

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CD21,99 Fr.

Rock - Erschienen am 26. August 1979 | Volcano

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CD21,99 Fr.

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 25. September 1981 | Volcano

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CD7,99 Fr.

Rock - Erschienen am 27. September 2019 | Taurus Records

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CD12,99 Fr.

House - Erschienen am 15. Juli 2009 | Shelter Music

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CD12,99 Fr.

Dancehall - Erschienen am 15. März 2017 | Africha Entertainment (Afriug) Limited

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CD12,99 Fr.

Electronic - Erschienen am 29. August 2015 | Panache Records

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CD1,99 Fr.

Techno - Erschienen am 23. Februar 2018 | Ola Del Mar Records