Your cart is empty
Haim - That Don’t Impress Me Much
Cet élément a bien été ajouté / retiré de vos favoris.
Listen to this album in high quality now on our appsStart my trial period and start listening to this album
Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscriptionSubscribe
Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription
Select Audio Quality
That Don’t Impress Me Much
You are currently listening to samples.
Listen to over 60 million songs with an unlimited streaming plan.
Listen to this album and more than 60 million songs with your unlimited streaming plans.
1 month free, then €19.99/ month
Robert John Lange, ComposerLyricist - Greg Wales, Mixer, Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Steve Smart, Mastering Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Shania Twain, ComposerLyricist - Haim, MainArtist
℗ 2017 Australian Broadcasting Corporation (triple j Like A Version)
About the album
- 1 disc(s) - 1 track(s)
- Total length: 00:04:04
- Main artist: Haim
- Composer: Various Composers
- Label: Polydor Records
- Genre: Pop/Rock Rock Alternative en Indie
16-Bit CD Quality 44.1 kHz - Stereo
© 2017 HAIM Productions Inc. ℗ 2017 Australian Broadcasting Corporation (triple j Like A Version)Improve this page
Why buy on Qobuz...
Stream or download your music
Buy an album or an individual track. Or listen to our entire catalogue with our high-quality unlimited streaming subscriptions.
The downloaded files belong to you, without any usage limit. You can download them as many times as you like.
Choose the format best suited for you
Download your purchases in a wide variety of formats (FLAC, ALAC, WAV, AIFF...) depending on your needs.
Listen to your purchases on our apps
Download the Qobuz apps for smartphones, tablets and computers, and listen to your purchases wherever you go.
Around thirty years ago, Seattle became the epicenter of the rock scene, largely thanks to grunge music. The grungy, ‘I don’t care’ attitude rose from the ashes of punk, heavy metal and alt-rock, and instantaneously went from an underground movement to a worldwide success. Perhaps too quickly embraced by the very system it rebuffed, it almost became a caricature of itself by the end of the 1990s. Let’s look back at ten albums that defined the genre.
Nick Cave and his Bad Seeds remain one of the most prolific adventures of the post-punk era. Since the late 1980s, the vast magnetism of the Australian singer has swirled through violent paroxysms, fulminating covers, piano ballads and sweaty rock'n'roll. As the years went by, Cave became more and more of a crooner, part way between a punk Frank Sinatra and an austere Johnny Cash.
Pink Floyd's ground-breaking album The Dark Side of the Moon was the result of a long creative process that began around 1968. A Saucerful of Secrets (the main track from the eponymous album) was, for Nick Mason at least, where it all began. Their next album Ummagumma (1969) gave each band member the opportunity to create a solo piece, though they would have to combine their talents if they wanted to hit the jackpot. Pink Floyd continued to search for the perfect record with Meddle, an album which highlighted their skills in the studio, and Atom Heart Mother, before they reached nirvana with The Dark Side of the Moon. And the album’s perfection hasn’t faded one bit, even forty-five years after its release.