Stronger Than Ever is the fourth studio album by the German heavy metal band Grave Digger. However, they changed their name to just "Digger" for this release. Retrospect Records, a little-known record label, very briefly issued a re-release of the album on CD in 2005. The CD was released with presumably no involvement from the band and is considered a bootleg.
Their best album, though, was yet to come. Released 25 years ago today, Love Deluxe is the most consistent display of Sade’s unique mode of R&B: an underwater ambience conjured by keyboards, tastefully unobtrusive piano and drums, and thick, driving bass lines framing the singer’s evocations of love lost, maintained, and fallen into. Love used to be stronger than pride; now loss is stronger than love. 59. Mr. Wrong, Promise (1985): This brief song about an unfaithful man and his besotted girlfriend is narrated from a third-person omniscient perspective that leaves one wishing the story’s characters had the depth and body of the song’s bass line. 52. Make Some Room, Nothing Can Come Between Us (1988): As close to techno as Sade ever got, this instrumental zeroes in on a synthetic bass line at the cost of all else. Great music to work to.
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Their debut album, produced by Marc-Antoine Moreau and Yeah Yeah Yeahs' Nick Zinner, is the blazing solution to a year without a new Black Keys or Jack White album, full of lyrical solos, entrancing rhythms and melancholy lyrics like those of "Desert Melodie," a protest of the jihadists who outlawed music in the northern part of their country. Waitress" might be the most agonized song ever written about working the late shift at the diner when your ex's new girl walks in – and that's about as upbeat as Hop Along get on Painted Shut. The band whips up a folk-punk racket to keep up with Quinlan in ess rants like "Sister Cities," in the mode of kindred spirits like Waxahatchee, Swearin' or Radiator Hospital. After more than 40 years in . outlaw country, Henley has finally made an album of stories that sound like home.
Grave Digger - Stronger Than Ever (1986).
I was an man with no future A bird without wings I crawled through the desert With nothing to drink. Stronger than ever Stronger than ever before Stronger than ever Stronger than ever before. Now I'm as strong as a lion And I can run like the wind I can jump through the fire 'Cause you're here with me. Higher and higher Together we fly Nothing can bring us down 'Cause you're right here by my side. Stronger Than Ever" lyrics provided for educational purposes and personal use only.
We saved the best album for last!). View Gallery 50 Photos. The album is the definition of revolutionary rock with its blend of punk and reggae; a perfect mix to support The Clash's message on politics and culture. The band solidified its stance as outlaws and boldly left its mark on rock history by acknowledging that there are no boundaries to a specific genre or the art of music. The Rolling Stones' Exile on Main St. is the umbrella of their discography. The album possesses all of the historic band's ability to shake the nutrients out of different types of music as their influences are prominent throughout their sound. The bold instrumentation - and of course the electric vocals of Mick Jagger - shattered the glass ceiling of rock 'n' roll. Exile on Main St. doesn't hold The Rolling Stones' most-known tracks, but it does hold their best ones. 29 of 50. 22. Miles Davis – Kind of Blue (1959).
Bristol-born Raleigh Ritchie – named after his two favourite characters in his favourite film, The Royal Tenenbaums – is the pseudonym of actor Jacob Anderson (he's best known for his recurring role as Grey Worm in Game Of Thrones). If the phrase an' makes you think of London's Burning's John Alford honking through his cover of Smoke Gets In Your Eyes or Ricky from EastEnders crooning Good Thing Going then, well, I feel for you, but thankfully Ritchie's move into music isn't anywhere near as cynical. Taken from his recently-released second EP, Black and Blue, the epic sprawl of Stronger Than Ever details the realities Ritchie faced when he moved to London aged 17, its pretty pianos, grandiose strings and pounding beats underpinned by defiant lyrics such as "I won't be crushed by the weight of this town" and "I'm fine I just need time to.
At their best, a new Clinic album sounded like absolutely nobody else; at worst, a new Clinic album still sounded like nobody else, but also sounded a little too much like the last Clinic album. And then, after a 2013 remix album based on Daniel Lopatin’s original Free Reign mixes, Clinic’s prolific zeal mysteriously ceased. More than six years passed without an album. Although the band never announced a break-up or hiatus, it was easy to fear that it had become another cultural casualty of the early 2000s, like MP3 blogs or RAZR phones
|A1||Baldhead Bridge (Burning Down)|
|A4||I Am Not Ashamed|
|A5||Natty Dread (Taking Over)|
|B1||Jah Jah See Dem A Come|
|B3||Down In Jamaica|
|B4||Play Skillfully (On Your Harp)|
|B5||Two Sevens Clash|
|RGCD003||Culture||Stronger Than Ever: At Their Best (CD, Comp)||Rocky One||RGCD003||US||Unknown|
|none||Culture||Stronger Than Ever: At Their Best (LP, Comp)||Joe Gibbs Record Globe||none||Jamaica||Unknown|
|RGLP 003||Culture||Stronger Than Ever At Their Best (LP, Comp)||Rocky One||RGLP 003||US||1990|