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Get Lucky (Remastered)


Download links and information about Get Lucky (Remastered) by Loverboy. This album was released in 1981 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Pop genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 52:30 minutes.

Artist: Loverboy
Release date: 1981
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Pop
Tracks: 13
Duration: 52:30
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Working for the Weekend 3:41
2. When It's Over 5:07
3. Jump 3:38
4. Gangs In the Street 4:34
5. Emotional 4:53
6. Lucky Ones 3:50
7. It's Your Life 4:04
8. Watch Out 3:56
9. Take Me to the Top 6:11
10. I Told You So (Demo Version) 1:12
11. Boy Likes the Girl (Demo Version) 4:30
12. Your Town Saturday Night (Demo Version) 3:07
13. Working for the Weekend (Demo Version) 3:47



After making a promising start with their self-titled debut, Loverboy hit the big time in 1981 with Get Lucky. This canny combination of AOR hooks and new wave production gloss boasts some memorable radio-ready tunes but isn't as solid an album as its success might lead one to believe. The best tunes on Get Lucky were the songs that became its hit singles: "Working for the Weekend" is a party anthem that blends some gutsy hard rock guitar riffs with a synthesizer-drenched new wave rhythm arrangement to become a huge hit, while "The Lucky Ones" layers clever lyrics about the jealousy that success inspires in others over a song that mixes pomp rock grandeur with a punchy AOR arrangement full of gutsy yet slick guitar riffs. Loverboy got additional airplay with "When It's Over," a moody power ballad that boasts a show-stoppingly emotional vocal performance from Mike Reno, and "Take Me to the Top," a sleek midtempo piece built on a hypnotic synthesizer arrangement. The rest of Get Lucky isn't as impressive as these hits because it relies on filler to pad the album out: "Gangs in the Street" is an overwrought song about street tensions whose lyrics are melodramatic to the point of being unintentionally funny, and "Emotional" is a sloppy bar band jam with annoyingly sexist lyrics and an awful vocal from Paul Dean. Due to this overabundance of less than stellar tracks, Get Lucky fails to be as consistent a listen as Loverboy or Keep It Up, but offers enough solid tracks to please the group's fans and AOR fanatics. Other listeners may want to check out the album's highlights on a compilation before picking it up. [This 25th Anniversary Edition, Rovi