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15% Oferta - CD THE RISING (2002)

CD THE RISING (2002) Editado en CD en 2002 Columbia Records UPC 696998660021

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Bruce Springsteen (editado en 2002).

Editado en CD en 2002


Album Features
UPC: 696998660021
Artist: Bruce Springsteen
Format: CD
Release Year: 2002
Record Label: Sony Music Distribution (USA)
Genre: Oldies, Rock 'N' Roll

Track Listing
1. Lonesome Day
2. Into the Fire
3. Waitin' on a Sunny Day
4. Nothing Man
5. Countin' on a Miracle
6. Empty Sky
7. Worlds Apart
8. Let's Be Friends (Skin to Skin)
9. Further On (Up the Road)
10. Fuse, The
11. Mary's Place
12. You're Missing
13. Rising, The
14. Paradise
15. My City of Ruins

Contributing Artists: Nils Lofgren, Steven Van Zandt, Patti Scialfa, Max Weinberg, Asif Ali Khan
Producer: Brendan O'Brien
Distributor: Sony Music Distribution (
Recording Type: Studio
Recording Mode: Stereo
SPAR Code: n/a

Album Notes
Personnel includes: Bruce Springsteen (vocals, acoustic, electric, & baritone guitar, harmonica); Danny Federici (vocals, organ); Patty Scialfa (vocals); Nils Lofgren (electric & slide guitar, banjo, dobro, background vocals); Steven Van Zandt (electric guitar, mandolin, background vocals); Soozie Tyrell (violin, background vocals); Brendan O'Brien (hurdy gurdy, glockenspiel); Larry Lemaster, Jerry Flint, Jane Scarpantoni (cello); The Nashville String Machine (strings); Clarence Clemons (saxophone, background vocals); Roy Bittan (piano, Mellotron, Kurzwiel organ, pump organ, keyboards, synthesizer); Garry Tallent (bass); Max Weinberg (drums); Asif Ali Khan And Group.Recorded at Southern Tracks Recording, Atlanta, Georgia; Thrill Hill Studios, New Jersey; The Sound Kitchen Recording Studios, Franklin, Tennessee.THE RISING won the 2003 Grammy Award for Best Rock Album. "The Rising" won the 2003 Grammy Awards for Best Rock Song and Best Male Rock Vocal Performance.THE RISING was nominated for the 2003 Grammy Award for Album Of The Year."The Rising" was nominated for the 2003 Grammy Award for Song Of The Year.Personnel: Bruce Springsteen (vocals, guitar, acoustic guitar, baritone guitar, harmonica); Haji Nazir Afridi (vocals, tabla); Patti Scialfa, Asif Ali Khan (vocals); Nils Lofgren (electric guitar, slide guitar, dobro, banjo, background vocals); Steven Van Zandt (electric guitar, mandolin, background vocals); Brendan O'Brien (hurdy-gurdy, glockenspiel, bells); Soozie Tyrell (violin, background vocals); Connie Ellisor, Donald Clive Davidson, Mary Kathryn Van Osdale, Carl Gorodetzky, Pamela Sixfin, David Davidson , Lee Larrison, Alan Umstead, David Angell (violin); Jim Grosjean, Kris Wilkinson, Monisa Angell, Gary VanOsdale (viola); Jane Scarpantoni, Jere Flint (cello); Clarence Clemons (saxophone, background vocals); Jerry Vivino (tenor saxophone); Edward Manion (baritone saxophone); Michael Spengler, Mark Pender (trumpet); Richie Rosenberg (trombone); Roy Bittan (piano, organ, pump organ, Mellotron, keyboards, Kurzwell synthesizer); Danny Federici (organ, Farfisa); Max Weinberg (drums).Audio Mixer: Brendan O'Brien .Recording information: Hensen Recording Studios, Hollywood, CA; SOuthern Tracks Recording, Atlanta, GA; The Sound Kitchen Recording Studios, Franklin, TN; Thrill Hill Studios, NJ.Photographer: Danny Clinch."Yes, life is very confusing, we're just trying to get on with it." -- Art Carney as Harry Coomes in Harry and Tonto.The many voices that come out of the ether on Bruce Springsteen's The Rising all seem to have two things in common: the first is that they are writing from the other side, from the day after September 11, 2001, the day when life began anew, more uncertain than ever before. The other commonality that these voices share is the determination that life, however fraught with tragedy and confusion, is precious and should be lived as such. This is a lot for a rock album by a popular artist to claim, but perhaps it's the only thing there is worth anything.On this reunion with the E Street Band, Bruce Springsteen offers 15 meditations -- in grand rock & roll style -- on his own way of making sense of the senseless. The band is in fine form, though with Brendan O'Brien's uncanny production, they play with an urgency and rawness they've seldom shown. This may not have been the ideal occasion for a reunion after 15 years, but it's one they got, and they go for broke. The individual tracks offer various glimpses of loss, confusion, hope, faith, resolve, and a good will that can only be shown by those who have been tested by fire. The music and production is messy, greasy; a lot of the mixes bleed tracks onto one another, giving it a more homemade feel than any previous E Street Band outing. And yes, that's a very good thing.The set opens with "Lonesome Day," a midtempo rocker with country-ish roots. Springsteen's protagonist admits to his or her shortcomings in caring for the ...

Editorial Reviews
6 out of 10 - ...His best for some time...

In the end THE RISING's one of indomitability.

Ranked #11 in Mojo's Best Albums of 2002

5 stars out of 5 - ...a brave and beautiful album of humanity, hope and hurt from the songwriter best qualified to speak to and for his country.
Uncut (20020901)

Ranked #2 in Uncut's 100 Best Albums of the Year
Uncut (20030101)

4 stars out of 5 - ...A compassionate celebration of the human spirit, one bolstered by the strength of family, community and individual heroism...
Q (20020901)

Included in Q Magazine's The 50 Best Albums of 2002.
Q (20021201)

...His voice is in robust, throat-clearing form...the post-Sept.11 world has refocused his songwriting....the songs grab hold and don't let go... - Rating: A-
Entertainment Weekly (20020802)

Ranked #5 on EW's list of 2002's Albums of the Year
Entertainment Weekly

Ranked #14 on Spin's list of 2002's Albums of the Year - ...A boldly corny, plainspoken album by a songwriter who sincerely believes that working stiffs deserve a spokesman who's not a jingoistic yokel.
Spin (20030101)

Included in Rolling Stone's 50 Best Albums of 2002 - ...In the grainy force of Springsteen's voice and the muscular exultation of the music, the power of ordinary men and women to build anew, atop so much loss, rings loud and true.
Rolling Stone (20021226)

[I]t's an expansive collection, from the rousing title track to sombre reflections such as 'You're Missing.'