Size 15.891 GB 0 seeders Added 2013-05-21 17:58:34
Rush 24 Bit Vinyl Pack Genre: Pop/Rock Styles: Album Rock, Hard Rock, Prog-Rock, Arena Rock Source: Vinyl Codec: FLAC Bit Rates: ~ 2,800 - 3,100 kbps Bits Per Sample: 24 Sample Rate: 96,000 Hz All the World's a Stage Providence Civic Center 12.01.78 2112 (PBTHAL) A Farewell to Kings (PBTHAL) Caravan (PBTHAL) Clockwork Angels (PBTHAL) Fly By Night (PBTHAL) Hemispheres (PBTHAL) Hold Your Fire (PBTHAL) Moving Pictures (PBTHAL) Presto (PBTHAL) Roll the Bones (PBTHAL) Signals (PBTHAL) Feedback Snakes & Arrows Over the course of their decades-spanning career, Canadian power trio Rush emerged as one of hard rock's most highly regarded bands; although typically brushed aside by critics and rarely the recipients of mainstream pop radio airplay, Rush nonetheless won an impressive and devoted fan following, while their virtuoso performance skills solidified their standing as musicians' musicians. Rush formed in Toronto, Ontario, in the autumn of 1968, initially comprised of guitarist Alex Lifeson (born Alexander Zivojinovich), vocalist/bassist Geddy Lee (born Gary Lee Weinrib), and drummer John Rutsey. In their primary incarnation, Rush drew a heavy influence from Cream, and honed their skills on the Toronto club circuit before issuing their debut single, a rendition of Buddy Holly's "Not Fade Away," in 1973. A self-titled LP followed in 1974, at which time Rutsey exited; he was replaced by drummer Neil Peart, who also assumed the role of the band's primary songwriter, composing the cerebral lyrics (influenced by works of science fiction and fantasy) that gradually became a hallmark of the group's aesthetic. With Peart firmly ensconced, the band returned in 1975 with a pair of LPs, Fly by Night and Caress of Steel. Their next effort, 1976's 2112, proved their breakthrough release: a futuristic concept album based on the writings of Ayn Rand, it fused the elements of the trio's sound -- Lee's high-pitched vocals, Peart's epic drumming, and Lifeson's complex guitar work -- into a unified whole. Fans loved it -- 2112 was the first in a long line of gold and platinum releases -- while critics dismissed it as overblown and pretentious; either way, it established a formula from which the band rarely deviated throughout the duration of its career. A Farewell to Kings followed in 1977 and reached the Top 40 in both the U.S. and Britain. After 1978's Hemispheres, Rush achieved even greater popularity with 1980's Permanent Waves, a record marked by the group's dramatic shift into shorter, less sprawling compositions; the single "The Spirit of Radio" even became a major hit. With 1981's Moving Pictures, they scored another hit of sorts with "Tom Sawyer," which garnered heavy exposure on album-oriented radio and became perhaps the trio's best-known song. As the 1980s continued, Rush grew into a phenomenally popular live draw as albums like 1982's Signals (which generated the smash "New World Man"), 1984's Grace Under Pressure, and 1985's Power Windows continued to sell millions of copies. As the decade drew to a close, the trio cut back on its touring schedule while hardcore followers complained of a sameness afflicting slicker, synth-driven efforts like 1987's Hold Your Fire and 1989's Presto. At the dawn of the '90s, however, Rush returned to the heavier sound of their early records and placed a renewed emphasis on Lifeson's guitar heroics; consequently, both 1991's Roll the Bones and 1993's Counterparts reached the Top Three on the U.S. album charts. In 1996, the band issued Test for Echo and headed out on the road the following summer. Shortly thereafter, Peart lost his daughter in an automobile accident. Tragedy struck again in 1998 when Peart's wife succumbed to cancer.
|Rush 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/Rush - Snakes & Arrows/10 Bravest Face.flac||124.879 MB|
|Rush 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/Rush - Snakes & Arrows/08 Hope.flac||45.54 MB|
|Rush 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/Rush - Snakes & Arrows/11 Good News First.flac||116.578 MB|