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Husker Du

Warehouse: Songs & Stories

  • 1. These Important Years (Mould) - 3:49
  • 2. Charity, Chastity, Prudence, and Hope (Hart) - 3:11
  • 3. Standing in the Rain (Mould) - 3:41
  • 4. Back from Somewhere (Hart) - 2:16
  • 5. Ice Cold Ice (Mould) - 4:23
  • 6. You're a Soldier (Hart) - 3:03
  • 7. Could You Be the One? (Mould) - 2:32
  • 8. Too Much Spice (Hart) - 2:57
  • 9. Friend, You've Got to Fall (Mould) - 3:20
  • 10. Visionary (Mould) - 2:30
  • 11. She Floated Away (Hart) - 3:32
  • 12. Bed of Nails (Mould) - 4:44
  • 13. Tell You Tomorrow (Hart) - 2:42
  • 14. It's Not Peculiar (Mould) - 4:06
  • 15. Actual Condition (Hart) - 1:50
  • 16. No Reservations (Mould) - 3:40
  • 17. Turn It Around (Mould) - 4:32
  • 18. She's a Woman (And Now He Is a Man) (Hart) - 3:19
  • 19. Up in the Air (Mould) - 3:03
  • 20. You Can Live at Home (Hart) - 5:25
  • Husker Du - group
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99.00 PLN

2 LP-180G 33rpm:

Nr kat.: 7599255441
Label  : Warner Music

It's cleaner and more produced than any of their records, which is one reason why many Hüsker Dü fans have never fully embraced their second double-album, Warehouse: Songs and Stories. Granted, Warehouse boasts a fuller production — complete with multi-tracked guitars and vocal, various percussion techniques, and endless studio effects — that would have seemed out of place a mere two years before its release. However, Flip Your Wig and Candy Apple Grey both suggested this full-fledged pop production and it's to Hüsker Dü's credit that they never sound like they are selling out with Warehouse. What they do sound like is breaking up. Although there was a schism apparent between Bob Mould and Grant Hart on Candy Apple Grey, they don't even sound like they are writing for the same band on Warehouse. But the individual songs on the album are powerhouses in their own right, as both songwriters exhibit a continuing sense of experimentation — Hart writes a sea shanty with "She Floated Away" and uses bubbling percussion on "Charity, Chastity, Prudence and Hope," while Mould nearly arrives at power pop with "Could You Be the One?" and touches on the singer/songwriter-styled folk rock with "No Reservations." Warehouse doesn't have the single-minded sense of purpose or eccentric sprawl of Zen Arcade, but as a collection of songs, it is of the first-order. Furthermore, its stylish production — which makes pop concessions without abandoning a punk ethos — pointed the way to the kind of "alternative" rock that dominated the mainstream in the early '90s. In all, it was a fine way for one of the most important bands of the '80s to call it a day. — Stephen Thomas Erlewine