+++++ Hi-Res Audio Share +++++

Bob Marley & the Wailers – Catch a Fire [11-CD Japan Mini-LP Box Set] (2006) [FLAC]

Bob Marley & the Wailers – Catch a Fire [11-CD Japan Mini-LP Box Set] (2006) [FLAC]
Reggae | 3.4 GB

This box set was released specifically for Japan in 2006. It contains every Bob Marley & the Wailers studio and live album released by Island Records from 1973 to 1983 in exact replica miniature LP packaging. This box set is currently out of print, but you can purchase each album separately. These are the same albums that were remastered by Universal Records and originally released separately in the U.S. in 2001.

This box set includes the following remastered albums:
Disc 1 – Catch a Fire (1973) [UICY-93118 2006]
Disc 2 – Burnin’ (1973) [UICY-93119 2006]
Disc 3 – Natty Dread (1974) [UICY-93120 2006]
Disc 4 – Live! (1975) [UICY-93121 2006]
Disc 5 – Exodus (1977) [UICY-93128 2006]
Disc 6 – Kaya (1978) [UICY-93123 2006]
Disc 7 – Rastaman Vibration (1976) [UICY-93122 2006]
Disc 8 – Babylon by Bus (1978) [UICY-93124 2006]
Disc 9 – Survival (1979) [UICY-93126 2006]
Disc 10 – Uprising (1980) [UICY-93125 2006]
Disc 11 – Confrontation (1983) [UICY-93127 2006]


Fugazi – Studio Discography (1989-2001) [FLAC]

Fugazi – Studio Discography (1989-2001) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 2.29 GB | Post-Hardcore

If history is kind to Fugazi, their records won’t be overshadowed by their reputation and methods of operation. Instead of being known for their community activism, five-dollar shows, ten-dollar CDs, resistance to mainstream outlets, and the laughably fictitious folklore surrounding their lifestyle, they will instead be identified as setting a high bar for artistic excellence that is frequently aimed for but seldom achieved with great frequency. During their existence, the four-piece created some of the most intelligent, invigorating, and undeniably musical post-hardcore rock & roll. Along with their stridently underground ethics — which were more out of pragmatism and modesty than anything else — they gained an extremely loyal and numerous global following. To many, Fugazi meant as much to them as Bob Dylan did to their parents. Somewhat better to look at, perhaps, and certainly more accessible, but just as commanding of attention and adoration. More than anything, Fugazi inspired; they showed that art can prevail over commerce.
Drummer Brendan Canty, bassist Joe Lally, and guitarists/vocalists Ian MacKaye, and Guy Picciotto formed Fugazi in 1987. Initially a trio, Picciotto was added to the lineup after the band’s first live shows. Prior to forming, the members already had deep pedigrees in the D.C. punk scene. Dischord labelhead MacKaye, who had previously been in the Teen Idles and Minor Threat, had just come from Embrace. For better or worse, Embrace, along with Picciotto and Canty’s better Rites of Spring, kick-started the emocore sub-genre that would rise to prominence ten years later.
After further honing their cathartic live act and expanding their material, their first EP (Fugazi, also known as Seven Songs) was released in late 1988. More of an extension of Rites of Spring’s thick, dynamic, varied-tempo soul-bearing than anything else, the EP featured “Suggestion,” which would become the band’s most well-known song. Though the course of rock history shows that loud music created by angry men tends to be of a predatory nature, “Suggestion” was an anomaly. MacKaye spoke from the female point of view, railing with frustration at how their sex is objectified. Not hampering the song’s status as one of the most recognized chunks of late-’80s post-hardcore was its catchy, vaguely reggae-influenced rhythms and searing guitars.
The similarly veined Margin Walker EP followed the next year and was later coupled with Fugazi on CD as 13 Songs. Though suffering slightly from lyrical shortcomings (MacKaye and Picciotto grandstand too much), 1990′s full-length debut Repeater is generally regarded as a classic. Toughening and refining the band’s shockingly propulsive lockstep dynamics (see “Repeater” and “Styrofoam”), it still left several critics and a few fans wondering if the band was becoming a one-trick pony. A year later, the cynics were proven wrong with Steady Diet of Nothing, clearly the band’s most challenging material to date. Branching out lyrically and limiting the finger pointing, Steady Diet also varied from its predecessors with more imaginative arrangements and less visceral qualities. Two years passed until In on the Killtaker, the band’s most abrasively black-and-white record. With scabous guitars and extended stretches of discordance, some of the songs were among the band’s most aggressive and angular.
At this point, the band’s reputation for political correctness got a little out of hand. Word of mouth and touring was providing more new fans than ever, which was good and bad. Fugazi’s energetic shows became the stuff of legend, known for the level of emotional release and Picciotto’s wild stage antics as much as the band’s anti-moshing stance. With the rise of the band’s popularity, the venues got bigger and the ignorant crowd behavior became harder to control. There were loads of irony in clusters of bare-chested young men throwing themselves around and injuring others while the band played their often anti-violent material. MacKaye would often stop the band mid-song to calm the crowd down, occasionally offering troublemakers their money back to leave the venue.
Since the band didn’t do interviews with major publications, some journalists were left to improvise and opted to take creative license. The rumor mill amongst the fan base was equally imaginative. In fact, some concertgoers might have been surprised to see the band pull up to venues in a van, not arriving by a convoy of camels. Those who spoke with bandmembers were surprised to hear that they lived in houses — not monasteries — with running furnaces and that their diets weren’t strictly rice-based. Worse yet, the band gained a reputation for not having a sense of humor. Their records never kicked out the yucks (they weren’t Ween, after all), but this was probably the most unwarranted myth of all. Those who were resourceful enough to find interviews with the band in small fanzines might have been shocked to read that MacKaye was influence by Ted Nugent as much as Jimi Hendrix. Now that takes a sense of humor.
As the increasing responsibilities of adulthood and outside musical involvements increased, Fugazi’s recordings and tours became more sporadic. Red Medicine was released another two years after In on the Killtaker, chipping away some of the latter’s abrasion in favor of more jam-oriented experiments. It certainly wasn’t a wholesale junking of the band’s early sound, but more a matter of wanting to do things differently. They still sounded like Fugazi, but they weren’t painting themselves into a corner, either. The even wilder End Hits came in 1998, amidst rumors of the band being put to rest. Eschewing the notion, more choppy touring in support of the record continued throughout the year. In 1999, the Instrument video and soundtrack hit the shelves. The result of several years spent working on a proper Fugazi documentary, friend Jem Cohen assembled a lengthy homage to the fab four, including live performances and interviews. The soundtrack featured demos, jams, and incidental cutting room scraps, still forming an enjoyable listen that focused on the band’s instrumental talents. 2001 saw release of the band’s sixth proper LP, The Argument, which was simultaneously issued with the three-song Furniture EP. Outside of Fugazi, both MacKaye and Picciotto helped other bands with production. MacKaye continued to operate Dischord, and Lally began his own label, Tolotta. Picciotto also ventured into filmmaking.

1989 – 13 Songs [2003 Remaster]
1990 – Repeater + 3 Songs [2005 Remaster]
1991 – Steady Diet of Nothing [2004 Remaster]
1993 – In on the Kill Taker [2004 Remaster]
1995 – Red Medicine [2007 Remaster]
1998 – End Hits
1999 – Instrument Soundtrack
2001 – Furniture [EP]
2001 – The Argument


Gang of Four – Discography (1979-2011) [FLAC]

Gang of Four – Discography (1979-2011) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 5.28 GB | Post-Punk

Formed in 1977 by Leeds University students Jon King (vocals), Andy Gill (guitar), Dave Allen (bass), and Hugo Burnham (drums), Gang of Four (along with the Fall, Mekons, and Liliput) produced some of the most exhilarating and lasting music of the early English post-punk era of 1978-1983. Fueled by the fury of punk rock and radical political theory, Gang of Four successfully welded the two in an inspired display of polemics and music that addressed the vagaries of life in the modern world (including love and romance) as matters of political inquiry. Despite the fact that this sounds rife with the potential for being long on rhetoric and short on groove, such was not the case. What made Gang of Four’s polemical clang’n’roll so compelling was that it worked as harsh, bracing, and ultimately liberating rock & roll. With Allen and Burnham combining as a formidable and frequently very funky rhythm section, Gill didn’t play guitar as much as emit thick wads of semi-tuneful distortion, while King “sang” in a dry, declamatory fashion similar to that of the Fall’s Mark E. Smith. The rhythms were stripped down and jagged; at times Gill would dispense with guitar solos entirely and “play” non-solos, which were (surprise!) silence. Song titles sounded like the titles of radical political essays: “At Home He’s a Tourist,” “Damaged Goods,” “It’s Her Factory,” “Anthrax,” “To Hell with Poverty,” all of it openly challenging the audience’s preconceived notions about rock music, performance, the cult of celebrity, and the nature of politics. And in doing so, GOF conveyed rage, confusion, and loss of identity as well as any band of their time.
After three consecutive sensational albums, as well as a handful of EPs and singles, Allen left in 1982 to form the more danceable and less overtly political Shriekback, while Gill, King, and Burnham recorded the misguided “radical soul/R&B” record Hard with veteran American producers Ron and Howard Albert (who’d previously worked with Stephen Stills’ Manassas and Firefall). A near total disaster, Hard signaled that the end was nigh. Gill and King, who by this point had final say-so on the band’s musical and political direction, sacked Burnham, and the now “Gang of Two” released a so-so live album (At the Palace) and called it quits in 1984. But legends die hard, and Gang of Four experienced a mini-renaissance in the early ’90s with the release of two excellent collections (A Brief History of the Twentieth Century and The Peel Sessions Album). Gill and King put together a new Gang of Four and released the tepid but not disgraceful Mall in 1991. Another reunion, from 1995, yielded Shrinkwrapped. Three years later, a double-disc compilation — 100 Flowers Bloom — surfaced on Rhino, and the original lineup reconvened in 2004 to tour extensively and release 2005′s Return the Gift, featuring re-recordings of their early material. Gill and King continued with a new rhythm section and released 2011′s Content with financial support from their fans. They have always remained, to the ears of those opened wide by punk rock, an extremely important band.

1979 – Entertainment! [1995 Remaster]
1979 – Entertainment! [2005 Remaster]
1982 – Songs of the Free [2008 Remaster]
1983 – Hard [2008 Remaster]
1990 – A Brief History of the Twentieth Century
1990 – The Peel Sessions Album
1991 – Mall
1995 – Shrinkwrapped
1995 – Solid Gold & Another Day/Another Dollar
1998 – 100 Flowers Bloom
2003 – Hard/Solid Gold [2 LPs on 1 CD]
2005 – Return the Gift [2-CD Limited Edition]
2009 – Second Life [CD-Single]
2011 – Content

Album artwork and rip logs are included. Enjoy


Gang Starr – Studio Discography (1989-2006) [FLAC]

Gang Starr – Studio Discography (1989-2006) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 3.07 GB | Hip-Hop

The most influential MC-and-DJ tandem of the 1990s, Gang Starr set new standards for East Coast rap with a pair of early-’90s touchstones, Step in the Arena (1991) and Daily Operation (1992), whose appeal has only grown over the decades. Beginning with these classic releases, both listeners and critics heaped mounds of praise upon Guru and DJ Premier — the former because of his socially conscious lyrics and no-nonsense stance, the latter because of his DJ-style beat-making and jazzy sound. Following Step in the Arena and Daily Operation, Premier became one of New York’s most demanded producers, crafting hits for the city’s finest MCs, including the Notorious B.I.G., Nas, Jay-Z, and KRS-One. Guru likewise collaborated with plenty of well-known artists — Roy Ayers, Donald Byrd, N’Dea Davenport — on his solo debut, Jazzmatazz, Vol. 1 (1993), and its series of follow-ups. Following Hard to Earn (1994) — the duo’s fourth Gang Starr collaboration overall — Guru and Premier began focusing primarily on their solo projects, reuniting infrequently — too infrequently, many fans felt — for albums such as Moment of Truth (1998) and The Ownerz (2003). During this period of solo activity, Gang Starr became increasingly recognized as a touchstone, one that critics and hip-hop purists frequently cited as a standard-bearer for streetwise, socially conscious East Coast rap.

Guru (born Keith Edward Elam on July 17, 1966, in Boston, MA; died following a battle with cancer on April 19, 2010) and Premier (born Christopher Edward Martin on March 21, 1966, in Houston, TX) began working together in 1989. Guru had founded Gang Starr a couple years earlier, in 1987, and had already established a working relationship with Wild Pitch Records. The partnership of Guru and Premier as Gang Starr led to a formative debut album, No More Mr. Nice Guy (1989), and its featured single, “Words I Manifest.” The DJ-spotlight track “DJ Premier in Deep Concentration” is another highlight of the album, which spent years out of print. Between albums, in 1990, Guru and Premier contributed a song, “Jazz Thing,” to the Mo’ Better Blues soundtrack. Gang Starr subsequently moved to Chrysalis Records for their second album, Step in the Arena (1991), on which they perfected the approach of their debut, that is, a stark, hard-hitting jazz-rap production style, complete with Premier’s masterful DJ cutting, over which Guru’s battle-rap-hardened yet smoothly delivered lyrics — often thoughtful, sly, and streetsmart — take flight. Gang Starr’s third album, Daily Operation (1992), furthered the duo’s approach stylistically; widely considered an East Coast rap classic, it’s arguably Guru and Premier’s finest work, along with its predecessor.

Beginning in 1993, Guru and Premier began working separately. Guru’s debut album, Jazzmatazz, Vol. 1 (1993), took the so-called jazz-rap style to a new level, featuring jazz musicians such as Lonnie Liston Smith, Branford Marsalis, Ronny Jordan, Donald Byrd, and Roy Ayers, along with guest vocalists such as N’Dea Davenport (of the Brand New Heavies) and MC Solaar (of French rap fame). Meanwhile, Premier produced six tracks for KRS-One’s solo debut, Return of the Boom Bap (1993); moreover, in 1994 he proceeded to produce three tracks for Nas’ debut, Illmatic (“N.Y. State of Mind,” “Memory Lane [Sittin' in da Park],” “Represent”); two for the Notorious B.I.G.’s debut, Ready to Die (“Unbelievable,” an unreleased remix of “Machine Gun Funk”); five for the self-titled debut of Branford Marsalis’ Buckshot LeFonque project; the entirety of Jeru the Damaja’s debut, The Sun Rises in the East; and also a handful of remixes for various artists. Amid all of this activity, Guru and Premier found time to record their fourth album, Hard to Earn (1994), which was more hardcore-fashioned — as was the style at the time, in the wake of Death Row’s uprising — than past Gang Starr albums and, also unlike past efforts, featured guest rappers. The album spawned the duo’s biggest hit to date, “Mass Appeal,” their first to break the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart (peaking at number 67).

Following Hard to Earn, Guru and Premier resumed their solo activity. Guru released Jazzmatazz, Vol. 2: The New Reality (1995) and a various-artists compilation, Guru Presents Ill Kid Records (1995), while Premier produced the bulk of Livin’ Proof (1995), the debut of Gang Starr affiliates Group Home (a duo comprised of Lil’ Dap and Melachi the Nutcracker, who both had been featured on Hard to Earn). Also in 1995, Premier produced three tracks on KRS-One, the rapper’s second solo album; and two tracks on Hold It Down, the third album by Das EFX; as well as assorted remixes and one-off productions. While Guru remained more or less inactive during 1996-1997, releasing no solo albums, Premier stayed busy, producing the entirety of Jeru the Damaja’s second album, Wrath of the Math (1996); five tracks on Bahamadia’s debut, Kollage (1996); six on M.O.P.’s second album, Firing Squad (1996); three on Jay-Z’s debut, Reasonable Doubt (1996) (“D’evils,” “Friend or Foe,” “Bring It On”); one on Nas’ second album, It Was Written (1996) (“I Gave You Power”); two on Jay-Z’s second album, In My Lifetime, Vol. 1 (1997) (“A Million & One Questions,” “Friend or Foe ’98″); two on the Notorious B.I.G.’s second album, Life After Death (1997) (“Kick in the Door,” “Ten Crack Commandments”); four on O.C.’s second album, Jewelz (1997); two on Rakim’s solo debut, The 18th Letter (1997); two on the Lady of Rage’s debut, Necessary Roughness (1997); and more.

In 1998, after four years between albums, Gang Starr returned with Moment of Truth, their first album to chart number one (on the R&B/Hip-Hop album chart, that is; it peaked at number six overall, still their best showing commercially to date). Moment of Truth was a significant departure from past Gang Starr efforts, very much contemporary in style; for example, the album features numerous guests (Inspectah Deck, Scarface, G. Dep, K-Ci & JoJo, M.O.P.) and bore little trace of the duo’s jazz-rap beginnings. The lead single, “You Know My Steez,” became the second Gang Starr hit to break into the Billboard Hot 100 chart (peaking at number 76). A double-disc retrospective, Full Clip: A Decade of Gang Starr (1999), subsequently marked the duo’s ten-year anniversary. In the years that followed, Guru and Premier continued to focus on their own work. Guru continued his Jazzmatazz series, beginning with a third volume, Streetsoul, in 2000; he also released solo rap albums, beginning with Baldhead Slick & da Click (2001). The next Guru release, Version 7.0: The Street Scriptures, arrived in 2005 on his new label, 7 Grand Records; the album featured beats by Solar, who would prove to be an important contributor on additional 7 Grand releases. The fourth volume of Jazzmatazz, including the typical array of guest vocalists and instrumentalists, was issued in the summer of 2007, along with the “raw” companion disc Guru’s Jazzmatazz – The Timebomb: Back to the Future Mixtape. Guru 8.0: Lost and Found, the rapper’s next 7 Grand full-length, followed in 2009. Premier continued his production activity, working with superstars such as Jay-Z, Nas, and Common, as well as underground rappers such as Royce da 5’9″, Termanology, and NYG’z; he even dabbled in mainstream pop, most notably working extensively with Christina Aguilera on her double-disc album Back to Basics (2006).

As for Gang Starr, Guru and Premier did reunite for The Ownerz (2003), a celebrated return to form, but the reunion proved short-lived, leaving back-catalog collections such as Mass Appeal: The Best of Gang Starr (2006) to fill the void. Sadly, Guru died at age 43 on April 19, 2010 after battling cancer, suffering a heart attack, and for a time falling into a coma.

1989 – No More Mr. Nice Guy
1991 – Step in the Arena
1992 – Daily Operation
1994 – Hard to Earn
1998 – Moment of Truth
1999 – Full Clip: A Decade of Gang Starr [2-CD]
2003 – The Ownerz
2006 – Mass Appeal: The Best of Gang Starr
Album artwork and rip logs are included. Enjoy


Jeff Buckley – Discography (1994-2011) [FLAC]

Jeff Buckley – Discography (1994-2011) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 4.93 GB | Alternative Rock, Folk Rock

Since he was the son of cult songwriter Tim Buckley, Jeff Buckley faced more expectations and pre-conceived notions than most singer/songwriters. Perhaps it wasn’t surprising that Jeff Buckley’s music was related to his father’s by only the thinnest of margins. Buckley’s voice was grand and sweeping, which fit with the mock-operatic grandeur of his Van Morrison-meets-Led Zeppelin music. His audacious debut Grace made him one of the most popular alternative artists of the ’90s, accentuated by his early and tragic death in 1997, and his cover of Leonard Cohen’s “Hallelujah” virtually redefined the song for a modern audience.

Buckley began playing while in high school. Eventually, he moved to Los Angeles to study music; while he was there, he performed with several jazz and funk bands, as well as playing with Shinehead, a leader in the dancehall reggae movement. A few years later, he moved to New York, forming Gods & Monsters with the experimental guitarist Gary Lucas. The band became a hip name, yet their lifespan was short. Buckley began a solo career playing clubs and coffeehouses, building up a considerable following. Soon, he signed a record deal with Columbia Records, releasing the Live at Sin-e EP in November of 1993. It received good reviews, yet they didn’t compare to the raves Buckley’s full-length debut, 1994′s Grace, received. Unlike the EP, the album was recorded with a full band, which gave the record textures that surprised some of his long-time New York followers. Nevertheless, it made several year-end “Best of 1994″ lists and earned him a belated alternative hit, “Last Goodbye,” in the spring of 1995.

A long hiatus followed as Buckley worked on material for his follow-up effort, provisionally titled My Sweetheart, The Drunk. Originally slated to be produced by Tom Verlaine, who later dropped out of the project, Buckley finally began work on the record in Memphis during the late spring of 1997. On the night of May 29, he and a friend traveled to the local Mud Island Harbor, where Buckley spontaneously decided to go swimming in the Mississippi River and waded into the water fully clothed. A few minutes later, he disappeared under the waves; authorities were quickly contacted, but to no avail — on June 4, his body was finally found floating near the city’s famed Beale Street area. Buckley was 30 years old. A collection of unreleased recordings, Sketches for My Sweetheart the Drunk, appeared in 1998, and two live albums arrived during 2000-2001, Mystery White Boy and Live a l’Olympia.

1994 – Grace
1998 – Sketches for My Sweetheart the Drunk
2000 – Mystery White Boy
2003 – Live at Sin-é [Legacy Edition]
2004 – Grace [Legacy Edition]
2007 – So Real_ Songs from Jeff Buckley
2009 – Grace Around the World
2011 – The Grace EPs [Original Album Classics]

Album artwork and rip logs are included. Enjoy


VA – Toggo Music 37 (2014) [FLAC]

VA-Toggo Music 37-CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC Download

VA-Toggo Music 37-CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC

Description :

Artist…: VA Title…..: Toggo Music 37
Storedate: 18-Jul-2014 Rlsdate.. : 17-Aug-2014
Genre….: Pop CD-Year…: 2014
Type…..: Compilation Source….: CD
Encoder..: FLAC 1.2.1 Label…..: Polystar (Universal Music)
Quality..: 945kbps – 44,1Hz – Stereo Language..: English

Url……: http://www.amazon.de/Toggo-Music-37-Various/dp/B00KSRZHE4/

Tracklist.. .

01.Cro – Traum [03:16]
02.Mark Forster Feat. Sido – Au Revoir [03:23]
03.Andreas Bourani – Auf Uns [04:00]
04.One Direction – You & I [03:50]
05.Katy Perry Feat. Juicy J – Dark Horse [03:35]
06.OneRepublic – Love Runs Out [03:45]
07.5 Seconds Of Summer – Don’t Stop [02:50]
08.Aneta Sablik – The One [03:36]
09.Clean Bandit Feat. Jess Glynne – Rather Be [03:47]
10.Kiesza – Hideaway [04:13]
11.Calvin Harris – Summer [03:40]
12.Bakermat – One Day (Vandaag) [03:38]
13.Sigma – Nobody To Love [03:10]
14.Rita Ora – I Will Never Let You Down [03:24]
15.Pharrell Williams – Marilyn Monroe [03:44]
16.Aloe Blacc – The Man [03:31]
17.George Ezra – Budapest [03:22]
18.Nico & Vinz – Am I Wrong [04:05]
19.Elaiza – Is It Right [03:51]
20.Vance Joy – Riptide [03:21]
21.Alle Farben Feat. Graham Candy – She Moves (Far Away) [03:03]
22.Klangkarussell – Netzwerk (Falls Like Rain) [03:53]
78:57 min
532,94 MB

VA – Sonne Mond Sterne X8 (2CD) (2014) [FLAC]

VA-Sonne Mond Sterne X8-2CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC Download

VA-Sonne Mond Sterne X8-2CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC

Description :

Artist…: VA Title…..: Sonne Mond Sterne X8
Storedate: 20-Jun-2014 Rlsdate.. : 17-Aug-2014
Genre….: Electronic CD-Year…: 2014
Type…..: Compilation Source….: 2CD
Encoder..: FLAC 1.2.1 Label…..: Kontor Records (Edel)
Quality..: 838kbps – 44,1Hz – Stereo Language..: English

Url……: http://www.amazon.de/Sonne-Mond-Sterne-X8-Various/dp/B00JQRHOBG/

Tracklist.. .


01.Christian Loeffler – A Forest [07:29]
02.Mooryc – Turtle [04:23]
03.Max Cooper – Woven Ancestry (Lusine Remix) [03:40]
04.Luke Abbott – A Short Distance [04:07]
05.Super Flu – Jo Gurt (Stephan Bodzin Remix) [05:44]
06.Avus – Staring Into One Eye (Margot Remix) [05:25]
07.Recondite – Psy [06:31]
08.Dominik Eulberg – Der Buchdrucker [04:50]
09.Wighnomy Bros. – Wombat [04:08]
10.Extrawelt & Dominik Eulberg – A Little Further [07:14]
(Not On A Map)
11.DJ Phono – New Year Eve [05:43]
12.Mirko Loko – Shadow [03:04]
13.Petrichor – Some Bara [06:11]
14.Nils Frahm – Familar [03:40]


01.Chopstick & Johnjon – Pining Moon [05:40]
02.Einzig & Faerber – Catching Dreams [07:04]
03.Adriatique feat. Name One – Midnight Walking [06:40]
04.Adana Twins feat. Khan – Drive [06:16]
05.Fred Hush – Carrousel (Animal Trainer Remix) [07:20]
06.Niko Schwind feat. Heartbeat – Perfect Fit [06:36]
(Proud Remix)
07.The XX – Sunset (Jamie XX Remix) [06:08]
08.Fat Sushi – Let’s Groove On [05:08]
09.Matthias Meyer – Infinity [06:44]
10.Animal Trainer – Krambambuli [07:28]
11.Andrea Oliva – Decomposing [06:10]
12.Animal Trainer – The Walk [06:17]
149:40 min
901,82 MB

VA – Pop Dreams & Rock Tracks – The Earthquake Album (1990) [FLAC]

VA-Pop Dreams And Rock Tracks-The Earthquake Album-CD-FLAC-1990-FLACME Download

VA-Pop Dreams And Rock Tracks-The Earthquake Album-CD-FLAC-1990-FLACME

Description :

Artist…: VA
Album….: Pop Dreams & Rock Tracks – The Earthquake Album
Genre….: Rock
Year…..: 1990
Source…: CDDA
Tracks…: 15 files
Size…..: 417.6MB
Run.Time.: 61:23 min
Rls.Date.: 08-14-2014
Encoder..: FLAC 1.2.1 Lossless
Quality..: 902 kbps / Avg 44.1kHz / 2 channels

01 Rock Aid Armenia – Smoke On The 4:07
Water ’90
02 Free – All Right Now 4:15
03 Rush – Spirit Of Radio 4:58
04 Rainbow – Since You’ve Been Gone 3:18
05 Black Sabbath – Headless Cross 5:03
06 Genesis – Turn It On Again 3:45
07 Yes – Owner Of A Lonely Heart 4:27
08 Emerson, Lake & Palmer – Fanfare For 2:57
The Common Man
09 Whitesnake – Fool For Your Loving 4:17
10 Asia – Heat Of The Moment 3:50
11 Starship – We Built This City 4:51
12 Foreigner – Jukebox Hero 4:05
13 Iron Maiden – Run To The Hills 3:54
14 Deep Purple – Black Night 3:27
15 Mike & The Mechanics – Silent 4:09

Total Run Time : 61:23 min

VA – New Wave Archive (1996) [FLAC]

VA-New Wave Archive-CD-FLAC-1996-FLACME Download

VA-New Wave Archive-CD-FLAC-1996-FLACME

Description :

Artist…: VA
Album….: New Wave Archive
Genre….: Rock
Year…..: 1996
Source…: CDDA
Tracks…: 20 files
Size…..: 378.2MB
Run.Time.: 59:38 min
Rls.Date.: 08-14-2014
Encoder..: FLAC 1.2.1 Lossless
Quality..: 845 kbps / Avg 44.1kHz / 2 channels

01 The Stranglers – Golden Brown 3:42
02 Sex Pistols – God Save The Queen 3:38
03 Toy Dolls – Nellie The Elephant 3:29
04 The Adverts – Gary Gilmore’s Eyes 2:37
05 Sham 69 – If The Kids Are United 3:17
06 Slaughter & The Dogs – Where Have 3:40
All The Boot Boys Gone
07 The Dickies – Banana Splits 1:49
08 Buzzcocks – Boredom (live) 3:06
09 Wire – I.2.X.U. (live) 1:57
10 X Ray Spex – Oh Bondage Up Yours 2:46
11 UK Subs – World War 1:46
12 Splodgenessabounds – Two Pints Of 2:14
13 The Damned – New Rose 2:04
14 New York Dolls – Personality Crisis 4:00
15 The Ruts – Babylon’s Burning (live) 2:32
16 The Boys – Terminal Love (live) 3:11
17 Eddie & The Hot Rods – Do Anything 4:00
You Wanna Do (live)
18 Revillos – Graveyard Groove 3:31
19 Jilted John – Jilted John 2:54
20 The Regents – Seventeen 3:25

Total Run Time : 59:38 min

VA – Nature One The Golden Twenty (3CD) (2014) [FLAC]

VA-Nature One The Golden Twenty-3CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC Download

VA-Nature One The Golden Twenty-3CD-FLAC-2014-NBFLAC

Description :

Artist…: VA Title…..: Nature One The Golden Twenty
Storedate: 18-Jul-2014 Rlsdate.. : 17-Aug-2014
Genre….: House CD-Year…: 2014
Type…..: Compilation Source….: 3CD
Encoder..: FLAC 1.2.1 Label…..: Kontor Records (Edel)
Quality..: 981kbps – 44,1Hz – Stereo Language..: English

Url……: http://www.nature-one.de/events/nature-one/2014/

Notes: YES Our Release is correctly Tagged.The Name of this Release is:
Nature One The Golden Twenty and NOT

Nature One 2014 The Golden Twenty < ---WRONG !!!!

Please Look Our 3 Proofs and You can See this is not Standing there.
Cover and CD's Name is: Nature One The Golden Twenty.

Yippie Yah Yei Schweinebacke!

Tracklist.. .

CD1 = Open Air Floor

01.Nature One Inc. - The Golden Twenty [03:11]
(Jerome's Official Anthem Mix)
02.Armin Van Buuren - Ping Pong (Kryder & Tom Staar Remix)[04:00]
03.Hardwell - Everybody Is In The Place [03:54]
04.ATB With Boss & Swan - Raging Bull (Junkx Remix) [04:32]
05.Deniz Koyu - Ruby [04:00]
06.Hook N Sling Feat. Karin Park - Tokyo By Night [04:00]
(Axwell Remix)
07.Twoloud - Big Bang [04:00]
08.W&W & Blasterjaxx - Rocket [03:52]
09.Moguai - ACIID [03:56]
10.Derb VS Jacob Van Hage - Derb (Jacob Van Hage Remix) [03:30]
11.Don Diablo - Knight Time [04:15]
12.Deorro & J-Trick - Rambo (Hardwell Edit) [03:23]
13.DBN - Panther [03:15]
14.Paris Blohm & Tayler Renee - Left Behinds [04:30]
15.Markus Schulz & Venom One Feat. Chris Madin - [04:02]
16.Tocadisco Feat. Julian Smith - That Miami Track 2014 [04:09]
(Shebica Remix)
17.Beltek - Inhale [03:53]
18.Stefan Dabruck - Knowing [04:30]
19.Ferry Corsten Feat. Jenny Wahlstrom - Many Ways [04:19]
20.Paul Van Dyk - Crush (Las Salinas Remix) [04:34]

CD2 = House Of House

01.Alle Farben Feat. Graham Candy - She Moves (Far Away) [06:26]
(Lexer Remix)
02.Bontan - Move On Out [03:40]
03.Go Freek - We Can Ride (Dom Dolla Remix) [03:22]
04.Super Flu With Monkey Safari - Me Roar (Format:B Remix)[03:53]
05.Ninetoes - Escape [04:10]
06.Nico Pusch - Gruene Wiese (Mark Wells Remix) [03:39]
07.I Am Frost - The Village (Robin Schulz Remix) [03:54]
08.Mickey - Sweet Baby [03:36]
09.Rey & Kjavik - Nightmare [02:58]
10.Stereo Express, Aka Aka & Thalstroem Feat. Shimmy [04:42]
Timmy - When I'm With You
11.Tom Wax & Strobe - Thora Thora [03:20]
(Rainer Weichhold & Vangelis Kostoxenakis Remix)
12.Moonbootica - These Days Are Gone [03:40]
13.Andhim - Hausch (Koelsch Remix) [04:22]
14.Oliver Schories - A&O [03:35]
15.Mass Digital - Breathe [03:38]
16.Milk & Sugar Feat. Maria Marquez - Canto Del Pilon [03:26]
(Peer Kusiv Remix)
17.Drauf & Dran - Starfall (Holgi Star Remix) [03:53]
18.Extrawelt & Dominik Eulberg - A Little Further [04:32]
(Not On A Map)
19.Planet Of Sound - We Are Together (H.O.S.H. Remix) [04:13]
20.Nerdjack - Kathaplexie [03:46]

CD3 = Century Circus

01.GusGus - Crossfire (Maceo Plex Remix) [04:08]
02.Oxia - Perception [04:08]
03.Hot Since 82 - Planes & Trains (Dosem Remix) [03:52]
04.Tom Novy & Veralovesmusic - Time Might Tell [03:58]
(Tom Novy's Cool Edit)
05.Tiga VS Audion - Let's Go Dancing (Solomun Remix) [04:10]
06.Len Faki & Johannes Heil - The Octopuss [04:39]
07.Carl Cox - Kommen Zusammen (Joseph Capriati Remix) [03:21]
08.Alex Kenji - Channels [03:37]
09.Harvey McKay - Something Good [03:06]
10.Bart Skills - Shadowprint [03:37]
11.Audiojack - Machine Code [04:08]
12.Paul C & Paolo Martini - No Way Back [04:08]
13.Butch & Hohberg - Rebirth (Redox) [04:31]
14.Oliver Giacomotto - Dusk [03:21]
15.Luigi Rocca feat. IAMALINA - She (Tim Cullen Remix) [04:07]
16.Felix Kroecher - Overload [03:04]
17.Klaudia Gawlas - Terraforming [04:33]
18.Marco Bailey - The Falcon [04:02]
(The Advent & Industrialyzer Remix)
19.Sven Schaller - World In Between (Jonathann Cast Remix)[03:32]
20.Linus Quick - Melting Fridge [03:28]
236:00 min
1,62 GB

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