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Glee: The Music Presents The Warblers


Download links and information about Glee: The Music Presents The Warblers by Glee Cast. This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Rock, World Music, Pop, Theatre/Soundtrack, Classical genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 41:41 minutes.

Artist: Glee Cast
Release date: 2011
Genre: Rock, World Music, Pop, Theatre/Soundtrack, Classical
Tracks: 13
Duration: 41:41
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No. Title Length
1. Teenage Dream (Glee Cast Version) 3:40
2. Hey, Soul Sister (Glee Cast Version) 3:40
3. Bills, Bills, Bills (Glee Cast Version) 3:00
4. Silly Love Songs (Glee Cast Version) 3:50
5. When I Get You Alone (Glee Cast Version) 2:31
6. Animal (Glee Cast Version) 3:11
7. Misery (Glee Cast Version) 3:08
8. Blackbird (Glee Cast Version) 2:20
9. Candles (Glee Cast Version) 2:51
10. Raise Your Glass (Glee Cast Version) 3:18
11. Somewhere Only We Know (Glee Cast Version) 3:04
12. What Kind of Fool (Glee Cast Version) 4:08
13. Do Ya Think I'm Sexy? (Glee Cast Version) 3:00



Darren Criss was the best thing to happen to Glee’s second season. After making a big splash with “Teenage Dream” — his first solo for the show, not to mention the first performance by his fictional high-school choir, the Dalton Warblers — he became a semi-permanent cast member, showing up in the rest of the season’s episodes and enjoying more solos than most of the show’s leading males. Most of those solos are included on this soundtrack, which focuses on performances by the Warblers instead of the New Directions. In reality, the Dalton Warblers are voiced by the Beelzebubs, one of the country’s premiere collegiate a cappella groups, and the group’s smart, inventive arrangements make the album far more interesting than your standard Glee release. Criss sings lead on all but one song, crooning R&B hits one minute and pop anthems the next. Put a Glee regular like Cory Monteith in front of the Beelzebubs and you’ll see a major disparity in talent; put Criss in his place and you’ll realize how versatile a vocalist he really is, with a strong, chameleon-like tenor that’s capable of pulling off earnest ballads (Keane’s “Somewhere Only We Know”) and hip-hop tunes about female empowerment (Destiny’s Child’s “Bills, Bills, Bills”). Chris Colfer, bless his heart, doesn’t sound nearly as confident on “Blackbird,” but that doesn’t matter. This is the Darren Criss show, and it makes a strong case for keeping his character around for another year.