Nickelback - Dark Horse DTS 2

Size 461.953 MB   3 seeders     Added 2012-11-24 23:02:37

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 Nickelback - Dark Horse DTS

Artist...............: Nickelback
Album................: Dark Horse
Genre................: Rock
Source...............: Lossless
Year.................: 2008
Burn test............: 10/22/2012
Channels.............: 5.1 / 44100 HZ / 16 Bit
Included.............: WAV,CUE,NFO,Cover
Posted by............: MrMalikai on 5/16/2010, 11/24/2012
[url=""]How to burn a DTS CD[/url]
[url=""]How to Play a DTS-CD or DTSWav[/url]
Information..........: Play it LOUD!

 1. (00:03:39) Nickelback - Something In Your Mouth
 2. (00:03:31) Nickelback - Burn It To The Ground
 3. (00:04:13) Nickelback - Gotta Be Somebody
 4. (00:04:23) Nickelback - I'd Come From You
 5. (00:03:45) Nickelback - Next Go Round
 6. (00:04:02) Nickelback - Just To Get High
 7. (00:03:47) Nickelback - Never Gonna Be Alone
 8. (00:03:40) Nickelback - Shakin' Hands
 9. (00:03:55) Nickelback - S.E.X.
 10. (00:04:08) Nickelback - If Today Was Your Last Day
 11. (00:04:35) Nickelback - This Afternoon

Playing Time.........: 00:43:38
Total Size...........: 325.93 MB
It's a stereo to DTS 5.1 conversion. Burn it to a standard CD-R.
Can be played on home theater systems that have a DTS decoder
and on PC's with the software to play DTS.
Nickelback are not known for their insight, but Chad Kroeger's caterwauling 
claim that "we got no class, no taste" on "Burn It to the Ground," the second 
song on their sixth album, Dark Horse, is a slice of perceptive, precise 
self-examination. Nickelback are a gnarled, vulgar band reveling in their ignorance 
of the very notion of taste, lacking either the smarts or savvy to wallow in bad 
taste so they just get ugly, knocking out knuckle-dragging riffs that seem rarefied 
in comparison to their thick, boneheaded words. Of the two, the music is far 
less offensive, particularly on Dark Horse, where they work with the legendary 
producer Robert "Mutt" Lange, the sonic architect behind Back in Black and Pyromania, 
two of hard rock's towering monuments. Mutt Lange decides to give Nickelback a 
production caught somewhere between the two extremes of AC/DC and Def Leppard, 
pumping up some muscle on Nickelback's heaviest rockers and adding some color to 
their power ballads, suggesting some heretofore verboten suggestions of modernity 
in the form of electronic rhythms, even taking it to the extreme of adding drum 
loops to the surefire crossover hit "Gotta Be Somebody." Nickelback do manage to 
shed their leathery rock skin a couple of times, first with an arena-rocking 
"Burn It to the Ground" and then echoing Toby Keith's "Let's Talk About Us" on 
the white-boy rap pre-chorus for "Something in Your Mouth," but these are mere 
glimpses of something unpredictable; Dark Horse was constructed entirely from 
the group's standard templates of bleating power ballads and dulled hard rock.

These two sounds have been the group's trademark for a while now, ever since Kroeger 
started plumbing the depths of his shallow soul to spit out invective toward lovers 
and fathers on 2001's Silver Side Up, but stardom has stripped away all lingering 
angst, leaving behind slow songs about love and fast songs about partying, all 
designed to woo women he'll later hate. Underneath the housewife-hooking power 
ballads -- "I'd Come for You," "If Today Was Your Last Day" -- plus "Just to Get 
High," an ode to a fallen junkie friend that's part of the proud tradition that 
stretches back to at least Body Count's "The Winner Loses," Dark Horse seethes 
with ugly misogyny, as Kroeger trots out a parade of dirty little ladies in pretty 
pink thongs, porn stars, strippers, and sluts, all of whom are desired and despised 
for showing too much skin. Kroeger may claim that "S is for the simple need/E is 
for the ecstasy" in his middle-school chant "S.E.X.," but there is no joy in his 
carnality, just bleak veiled violence, and that nasty undercurrent undercuts his 
pleading lovesick ballads; he's either had his heart broken by those loose women, 
or he's singing to the good girl left at home while he's out on the town. This all 
turns Dark Horse into a murky, wearying listen, with the mood only lightening at 
the end of the record, when Kroeger and company take a break from carousing to 
kick back with bros and a bong for "This Afternoon" -- its strum-along choruses 
are a relief but so is its mellowness, as Kroeger seems calmer, relaxed, even 
friendly. Maybe it's because there were no women in the picture.
06. Nickelback - Dark Horse DTS.nfo 10.472 KB
Nickelback - Dark Horse DTS.wav 461.881 MB
Nickelback - Dark Horse DTS.wav.cue 1.131 KB
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