|B||By The Time You're Twenty-Five||2:09|
|OLE 354-7||Sleater-Kinney||Get Up (7", Single)||Matador||OLE 354-7||UK||1999|
|KRS 337||Sleater-Kinney||Get Up (CD, Single)||Kill Rock Stars||KRS 337||US||1999|
|OLE 354-2||Sleater-Kinney||Get Up (CD, Single)||Matador||OLE 354-2||UK||1999|
|OLE 354-7||Sleater-Kinney||Get Up (7", Single, Pro)||Matador||OLE 354-7||UK||1999|
It was produced by Roger Moutenot and recorded at the Avast! recording studio in Seattle, Washington in July 1998. The Hot Rock marks a considerable change in the band's sound, veering into a more relaxed and gloomy direction than the raucous punk rock style of its predecessors. The lyrical themes of the album explore issues of failed relationships and personal uncertainty.
Get Up. Sleater-Kinney. Produced by Roger Moutenot. Whoooh! Watch it go! Good-bye small hands, good-bye small heart Good-bye small head My soul is climbing tree trunks And swinging from every branch. They're calling on me They're calling on me They're calling on me (I am fine). They're calling on me They're calling on me They're calling on me (I'm not fine).
Sleater-Kinney is an American rock band that formed in Olympia, Washington in 1994. The band's discography consists of eight studio albums, one live album, ten singles, and six music videos. The band released their debut album, Sleater-Kinney, in 1995 on the independent record label Chainsaw Records. The band's second album, Call the Doctor, was released in 1996 to critical acclaim, cementing the band's reputation as one of the major musical acts from the Pacific Northwest.
Sleater-Kinney - Get Up. Terms of Service. Album: The Hot Rock (Remastered), 1999. com/artists/sleater kinney.
Sleater-Kinney will release an as-yet-untitled follow-up to their reunion album, 2015’s No Cities to Love, sometime this year. St. Vincent produced the album with the band. We always planned on getting back in the studio - it was just a matter of when, guitarist Carrie Brownstein told NPR. If there is an overarching principle to this album, it’s that the tools on which we were relying proved inadequate. So we sought new ones, both metaphorically and literally. Brownstein told Billboard last year that the group was taking things at their own pace while working on a follow-up to No Cities to Love. Now, just so you know, we’re going to do this very slowly, she said. It’s an ongoing conversation. In This Article: Sleater-Kinney, St. Vincent. Want more Rolling Stone?
The Center Won’t Hold. The center won’t hold.
Sleater-Kinney would never forego the optimism to believe their songbook could make us smarter, angrier, more tender and hopeful. Dig Me Out dreams of a better future, clawing itself up with every note. The highlight of Dig Me Out and Sleater-Kinney's career, "One More Hour" is one of the most devastating break-up songs in rock. The sun, ocean, and cosmos build the imagistic single, "Get Up". A staccato riff quilts the emphatic drumming, and the guitar tones are magic-had the band not called those natural elements out, it's evident that "Get Up" absorbed their expanses. Tucker's hovering speak-sing evokes Kim Gordon beaming down from an imagined heaven on Sonic Youth's "Tunic (Song for Karen)".