MUSIC WE LIKE (MOSTLY)

The titles in this category are all about the different kinds of music we like. Well, mostly.

Items 21 to 30 of 231 total

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  1. 33 1/3: Tusk

    33 1/3 Volume 77: Fleetwood Mac's Tusk

    $12.95

    A prismatic look at one of the most unusual albums ever released by a major rock band, with fresh input from Lindsey Buckingham. Learn More
  2. 33 1/3: Pretty Hate Machine

    33 1/3 Volume 78: Nine Inch Nails' Pretty Hate Machine

    $12.95

    This is the story of the depraved, no-future land called the American Midwest in the 1980s, and of a boy who rose from a dismal town (population 2300) to become one of the biggest selling musicians of the 1990s. Learn More
  3. Abba's Abba Gold

    33 1/3 Volume 7: Abba's Abba Gold

    $9.95

    Perhaps more than any other Greatest Hits compilation, Abba Gold has come to define a band's career on one disk. Learn More
  4. 33 1/3: Some Girls

    33 1/3 Volume 81: The Rolling Stones' Some Girls

    $12.95

    It’s October 1977, and the Rolling Stones are in a Paris recording studio. They’re under siege. Keith Richards’s legal troubles after his arrest for heroin possession threaten the band’s future, and the broad consensus among rock aficionados is that the band will never again reach the heights of Exile on Main Street. Learn More
  5. 33 1/3: You're Living All Over Me

    33 1/3 Volume 82: Dinosaur Jr.'s You're Living All Over Me

    $12.95

    1985. Dinosaur, still without the Jr. Not hardcore anymore, but not yet anything else either. First live shows: fearsomely loud. First record, a fearsome mess: a raw miscellany thrown together from small-town ennui, the apathy of the middle classes, and all the things teenage boys are obsessed with. Learn More
  6. 33 1/3: Flood

    33 1/3 Volume 88: They Might Be Giants' Flood

    $14.95

    For a few decades now, They Might Be Giants’ album Flood has been a beacon (or at least a nightlight) for people who might rather read than rock out, who care more about science fiction than Slayer, who are more often called clever than cool. Neither the band’s hip origins in the Lower East Side scene nor Flood’s platinum certification can cover up the record's singular importance at the geek fringes of culture. Learn More
  7. 33 1/3: Andrew W.K.'s I Get Wet

    33 1/3 Volume 89: Andrew W.K.'s I Get Wet

    $14.95

    "It's Time To Party," the first track off of I Get Wet, opens with a rapid-fire guitar line — nothing fancy, just a couple crunchy power chords to acclimate the ears — repeated twice before a booming bass drum joins in to provide a quarter-note countdown. Learn More
  8. 33 1/3: Electirc Ladyland

    33 1/3 Volume 8: Jimi Hendrix's Electric Ladyland

    $14.95

    Electric Ladyland is one of the greatest guitar albums ever made. Learn More
  9. 33 1/3: Aphex Twin's Selected Ambient Works Volume II

    33 1/3 Volume 90: Aphex Twin's Selected Ambient Works Volume II

    $14.95

    Extravagantly opaque, willfully vaporous — Aphex Twin’s Selected Ambient Works Volume II, released by the estimable British label Warp Records in 1994, rejuvenated ambient music for the Internet Age that was just dawning. Learn More
  10. J Dilla's Donuts

    33 1/3 Volume 93: J Dilla's Donuts

    $14.95

    From a Los Angeles hospital bed, equipped with little more than a laptop and a stack of records, James “J Dilla” Yancey crafted a set of tracks that would forever change the way beatmakers viewed their artform. Learn More

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