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High Hopes

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released September 27, 2019 | Pink Floyd Records

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Fat Old Sun

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 17, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Grantchester Meadows

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released August 31, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Vegetable Man

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 3, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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One Of These Days

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 20, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Childhood's End

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released October 6, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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More Blues

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 10, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Nothing Part 14

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 10, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Song 1

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 8, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Delicate Sound Of Thunder

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 21, 1988 | Pink Floyd Records

In one respect, it's hard to fault David Gilmour for retooling Pink Floyd as a neo-oldies act with Momentary Lapse of Reason, since Roger Waters took the band over the brink with his obsessive, nonmusical The Final Cut. Fans were eager for an album that sounded like classic Floyd, which is what Momentary Lapse was. But what they really thirsted for was a live spectacle from Floyd, where they could hear the old tunes and see all the old stunts. That's what they got on the 1987/1988 Pink Floyd world tour, which is documented on the double-disc set The Delicate Sound of Thunder. Gilmour's reunited Floyd was intent on recreating the sound and feel of classic Floyd, so it shouldn't come as a surprise that the oldies feel like the classic records, only with Gilmour taking each vocal. He and Floyd deliver well, but this is a recreation that makes less sense on record than it did on-stage, where the nostalgia was justified. Here, it feels passable but never compelling. This is professional, competent, and, often, even enjoyable music, yet, like many souvenirs, it never once feels necessary. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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The Early Years 1968 GERMIN/ATION

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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The Early Years 1970 DEVI/ATION

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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The Early Years 1971 REVERBER/ATION

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 16, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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The Early Years 1971 REVERBER/ATION

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1971 Reverber/Ation contains all the known unreleased music and video Pink Floyd recorded that year. The single CD contains a work-in-progress version of "Echoes" called "Nothing, Pt. 14," plus a BBC session from September. There's greater variety on the DVD/Blu-rays, which contain the quad mix of "Echoes"; a short film for German TV; performances in France, Austria, and Australia; an Ian Emes animation for "One of These Days"; a brief documentary called "24 Hours -- Bootleg Records"; and an interview with the band's album designer, Storm Thorgerson. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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The Early Years 1968 GERMIN/ATION

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1968 Germin/Ation covers 1968, the year Pink Floyd spent regrouping after the departure of Syd Barrett. The guitarist can be seen on a performance from Belgium in early 1968, but he and the band are miming on-stage. It is one of several live performances on the visual component (they're available both on DVD and Blu-ray), with the band being seen on various programs from London, Paris, and Rome. On the CD, the band's four single sides from that year -- "Point Me at the Sky," "It Would Be So Nice," "Julia Dream," "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" -- are paired with two outtakes, including "Roger's Boogie" (which does not boogie). The set is rounded out by two BBC sessions, with the first containing early versions of "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" and "A Saucerful of Secrets" under different names. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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The Dark Side Of The Moon

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 1, 1973 | Pink Floyd Records

Hi-Res Distinctions The Qobuz Ideal Discography
By condensing the sonic explorations of Meddle to actual songs and adding a lush, immaculate production to their trippiest instrumental sections, Pink Floyd inadvertently designed their commercial breakthrough with Dark Side of the Moon. The primary revelation of Dark Side of the Moon is what a little focus does for the band. Roger Waters wrote a series of songs about mundane, everyday details which aren't that impressive by themselves, but when given the sonic backdrop of Floyd's slow, atmospheric soundscapes and carefully placed sound effects, they achieve an emotional resonance. But what gives the album true power is the subtly textured music, which evolves from ponderous, neo-psychedelic art rock to jazz fusion and blues-rock before turning back to psychedelia. It's dense with detail, but leisurely paced, creating its own dark, haunting world. Pink Floyd may have better albums than Dark Side of the Moon, but no other record defines them quite as well as this one. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Wish You Were Here

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released September 15, 1975 | Pink Floyd Records

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Pink Floyd followed the commercial breakthrough of Dark Side of the Moon with Wish You Were Here, a loose concept album about and dedicated to their founding member Syd Barrett. The record unfolds gradually, as the jazzy textures of "Shine on You Crazy Diamond" reveal its melodic motif, and in its leisurely pace, the album shows itself to be a warmer record than its predecessor. Musically, it's arguably even more impressive, showcasing the group's interplay and David Gilmour's solos in particular. And while it's short on actual songs, the long, winding soundscapes are constantly enthralling. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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The Division Bell

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released March 30, 1994 | Pink Floyd Records

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The Division Bell is the 14th Pink Floyd album, recorded in 1993 at several locations (Astoria recording Studio, Britannia Row Studios, Metropolis Studios, The Creek recording studios) and released in the UK in March 1994 on the EMI Records. What remains of Pink Floyd when this album is released ? Not much, will say some fans of the first hour... But if the now leader David Gilmour does not shine with an overflowing originality for this second post-Roger Waters album, he nevertheless manages to radiate his guitarist lyricism in nostalgic compositions like more modern. The result is a record that has improved over the years and of which Parlophone releases a version remastered by James Guthrie, Joel Plante and Doug Sax from the analog tapes, on the occasion of its 20th anniversary. © CM/Qobuz
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Meddle

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released November 5, 1971 | Pink Floyd Records

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Animals

Pink Floyd

Rock - Released January 21, 1977 | Pink Floyd Records

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With pigs, dogs and sheep, Pink Floyd’s Animals is a nod towards George Orwell’s classic Animal Farm. Of course, both works are only about one species in the end: Homosapiens. Released in January 1977, the album puts society under the microscope and dissects the ugliness and brutality of human nature. The record came at a time of huge social unrest in England: class tensions were on the rise, unemployment was skyrocketing and racial divide had hit a high-water mark. Anger was in the air and it bled into every corner of Animals.Lyrically speaking, this record holds some of the most unyielding, sardonic and iconoclastic poetry that Waters has ever penned. On the 17-minute epic Dogs we are introduced to the predatory businessmen - the cut-throat corporate stooges who will flash you an easy smile and then stab you in the back. Amid dog barks and relentless guitar strums, David Gilmour unleashes some of the finest solos of his career. They’re bluesy, progressive and brilliantly harrowing. Next up is Pigs (Three Different Ones) which details the ruthless, totalitarian leaders who perpetuate injustice and oppression while maintaining a grip on power. Once again, the instrumentals are dark with dystopian synths, driving bass lines and menacing pig snorts played on a talk box. The lyrics describe three swinish leaders. One of the ‘pigs’ is the morality watchdog Mary Whitehouse while the “f***ed up old hag” who “radiates cold shards of broken glass” alludes to Margaret Thatcher (the leader of the opposition at the time and a target in other Pink Floyd songs). Down at the bottom of the pecking order are the meek, mindless and unquestioning herds of Sheep. Opening with an understated doodle from Richard Wright on the keys, Waters’ stretched-out vocals crossfade into synths, giving the song that warped, hallucinatory feel that the Floyd do so well. Sheep contains a revised version of Psalm 23, continuing the traditional “The Lord is my shepherd” with classic Pink Floyd cynicism: “he maketh me to hang on hooks in high places and converteth me to lamb cutlets”.The album is book-ended by two glimmers of hope in an otherwise bleak world, marking the band’s first love songs. Originally composed as a single track and later split in two, the message on Pigs On The Wing is clear: love thy neighbour, care for each other, because that’s what makes life worth living amid all the bulls**t. An album – and message - that’s just as relevant today as it was in the 70s. © Abi Church/Qobuz