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Rock - To be released November 19, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - To be released October 29, 2021 | Rhino

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Even though they were a global chart-topping, hit-making machine less than ten years prior, David Coverdale came up empty when he tried to find a U.S.-based record company to issue the group's 1997 release, Restless Heart (available Stateside only as an import). To Coverdale's credit, he did not attempt to give Whitesnake a modern-day makeover (which so many pop- metal bands of the late '80s did post-Nirvana, and failed miserably), as he follows in the same melodic rock mold of Whitesnake's previous two releases, 1987's Whitesnake and 1989's Slip of the Tongue. Unlike the late-'80s edition of Whitesnake (which included Steve Vai, Tommy Aldridge, etc.), the 1998 version is not a showcase for rock's most renowned hired guns. In addition to Coverdale, the only holdover from the group's previous album is guitarist Adrian Vandenberg, who FINALLY gets the chance to appear on a full-length Whitesnake recording (after several close calls on the aforementioned releases). Instead of walloping listeners over the skull with an album opening rocker, Coverdale kicks things off on a mellow note, with the bluesy ballad "Don't Fade Away," but harder-edged material soon follows, including the riff-rocking title track, and "Crying," which shows the singer's Zeppelin fixation remains. The times may have changed, but David Coverdale is content with his old sound -- and longtime Whitesnake fans will be pleased. © Greg Prato /TiVo
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Rock - To be released October 29, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 17, 2021 | Rhino

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released September 17, 2021 | Rhino

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Pop - Released September 16, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 10, 2021 | Rhino

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At the conclusion of the Script for a Jester's Tear tour, Marillion decided to give drummer Mick Pointer his marching orders, replacing him momentarily with Camel's Andy Ward and later by American studio whiz Jonathan Mover. Mover's recruitment proved to be short-lived, as Fish ushered in Steve Hackett's drummer/percussionist, Ian Mosley, whose spot-on drumming was the perfect foil for Marillion's meticulous musicianship. With Mosley, the band set out to record its sophomore effort. The first track to emerge from the Fugazi sessions would be "Punch and Judy" (which EMI released as the album's first single). In hindsight, this wasn't a smart move -- the single quickly vanished into chart oblivion. As the sessions turned into a grueling and at times exasperating multi-studio juggling act (ten different studios were used for the tracking/mixing of the record), Fugazi proved to be a somewhat disjointed follow-up to the classic Script for a Jester's Tear. Despite its superlative arrangements, the album lacked its predecessor's cohesion and focus, but all was not lost: Buried in the album's murky mix are three Marillion classics. "Assassing," "Incubus," and especially the album's title track showcase the band at its melodramatic best. The cryptic "Fugazi" was a highlight of the band's live set for many years to follow. [In 1998, EMI issued a remastered version of Fugazi featuring a bonus disc full of oddities and demos, including "Three Boats Down From the Candy," a 12" version of "Cinderella Search," and four of the album's original demos. The remastered version goes a long way toward restoring the album's original sonic aesthetic (lost somewhere along the way in initial vinyl and CD pressings).] © John Franck /TiVo
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Rock - Released September 10, 2021 | Rhino

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Electronic - Released September 10, 2021 | Rhino

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released September 10, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 9, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 8, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 7, 2021 | Rhino

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Electronic - Released September 3, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released September 1, 2021 | Rhino

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released August 27, 2021 | Rhino

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Dance - Released August 20, 2021 | Rhino

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released August 20, 2021 | Rhino

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released August 20, 2021 | Rhino

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Rock - Released August 20, 2021 | Rhino