|1||Destroy the Nations (from NO RECORD, 1968)||8:16|
|2||No Canada (from Vol. 2, 1979)||5:45|
|3||Are You OK, Bill? (from Vol. 2)||7:30|
|4||Fretful (from 7x~x=x, 1985)||3:42|
|5||What About Me? (from What About Me, 1992)||1:15|
|6||I Have Nothing to Say (from What About Me)||15:54|
|7||Hesitation (from What About Me)||3:42|
|8||Indecision of the Night (from What About Me)||1:14|
|9||Mother Canada (from Every Monday Night, 1998)||2:32|
|10||I Dreamt I Was Living in Paradise (from Every Monday Night)||5:48|
|11||Meat Eater (from No Borders, 2001)||9:44|
|12||Do It My Way (from No Borders)||6:03|
When The Nihilist Spasm Band recorded their previous studio album What About Me in 1992, they were still, after 25 years of existence, a local underground curiosity. Going in the studio on October 4, 1998, they had attained international cult status: all but one of their old records had been reissued, they had toured Japan in 1996, had played the high-profile Festival International de Musique Actuelle de Victoriaville in 1998, and were getting regular invitations from the United States
Listen to Nihilist Spasm Band on YouTube. Nihilist Spasm Band - No Record (Full Album). What About Me?: The Rise of the Nihilist Spasm Band. The Nihilist Spasm Band - Stupidity. Nihilist Spasm Band best albums.
The Nihilist Spasm Band No Record Lion Productions 2014. CD. This a rerelease of the 1968 original. What can I say about TNSB that could possibly do them justice? They are more than an acquired taste - they are an experience. Check out their compilation: ‘The best we can d. .
Hard to define: The Nihilist Spasm Band includes (from left) John Clement, Murray Favro, Bill Exley, John Boyle, Aya Onishi and Art Pratten. The Nihilist Spasm Band: 51 years later it's still chaos. Special To The Japan Times. Are you sure that isn’t death metal? quipped the show’s host, Tamori, after watching a clip of The Nihilist Spasm Band in action, conjuring an improvised clamor on an array of homemade instruments. When one of the group’s members, John Boyle, demonstrated a twin-horned electric kazoo for him in the studio, he laughed delightedly: It’s anarchy, isn’t it? By the standards of Friday evening TV, it certainly was. Speaking over Skype from his home in Peterborough, Ontario, Boyle echoes Tamori’s original assessment of the band. It’s chaos, he says. It still is chaos, 51 years later.
The Band is the second studio album by the Band, released on September 22, 1969. It is also known as The Brown Album. According to Rob Bowman's liner notes for the 2000 reissue, The Band has been viewed as a concept album, with the songs focusing on people, places and traditions associated with an older version of Americana.
The Band were four-fifths Canadian – drummer Levon Helm was from Arkansas – but their second album is all American. Guitarist Robbie Robertson's songs vividly evoke the country's pioneer age ("Across the Great Divide") and the Civil War ("The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down"), while reflecting the fractured state of the nation in the 1960s. It's one of the best-produced rock albums ever, and "Money" may be the only Top 20 hit in 7/4 time. This collection culls the best of that magic from 1955 to 1965.