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Nowhere Fast - The Smiths - Meat Is Murder (CD, Album)

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  1. Normally, 5-stars -- my favorite Smith's album. I received the recent version, that Marr remixed when putting together Complete Smiths. Sound is FANTASTIC. But, warning if you are reading older CD reviews: this does NOT include the single, "How Soon Is Now."/5().
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Meat Is Murder on Discogs. Label: Rough Trade - VIP • Series: The Smiths Final Collection • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Reissue • Country: Japan • Genre: Rock • Style: Alternative Rock, Indie Rock/5(3).
  3. The album ‘Meat Is Murder’ I still rate very highly but again stuff like ‘Nowhere Fast’ could have been done better. A later view by Johnny Marr to The Guardian on September
  4. Mar 30,  · referencing Meat Is Murder, CD, Album, RE, Lazy manufacturing for this Australian pressing - booklet replicates the edition, but only bothers with half the pages. So no band photo, no credits and no lyrics for 4 of the tracks ('I Want The One I Can't Have', 'What She Said', 'How Soon Is Now?' and 'Nowhere Fast')/5(K).
  5. Meat Is Murder is the second studio album by English rock band the Smiths, released on 11 February by Rough Trade became the band's only studio album to reach number one on the UK Albums Chart, and stayed on the chart for thirteen album was an international success: it spent 11 weeks in the European Top Albums chart, peaking at number
  6. With their second proper album Meat Is Murder, The Smiths began to branch out and diversify, while refining the jangling guitar pop of their debut. "The Headmaster Ritual" and "I Want the One I Can't Have" are fine elaborations of the formula they laid out on the debut, while "Rusholme Ruffians" is an infectious stab at Rockabilly/5().
  7. Inspired by Can riffs and bookended by lengthy, brutal songs about corporal punishment and the horrors of the cattle industry, Meat Is Murder is the darkest entry in the U.K. group.
  8. Editors’ Notes The Smiths would prove themselves as a singles act, releasing an onslaught of infectious tunes that mostly escaped inclusion on their studio albums. The unusually funky (by Smiths standards) and hauntingly tremolo-ed “How Soon is Now?” was appended to the American release of the British quartet’s second album and it’s a welcomed addition, as much of Meat is Murder is.

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