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Anthology 1965-1971


Download links and information about Anthology 1965-1971 by Mc5. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative genres. It contains 25 tracks with total duration of 01:37:59 minutes.

Artist: Mc5
Release date: 2008
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative
Tracks: 25
Duration: 01:37:59
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No. Title Length
1. Kick Out the Jams (Original Uncensored Version) 3:03
2. Shakin’ Street 2:37
3. American Ruse 2:34
4. Skunk (Sonically Speaking) 5:17
5. Tutti Frutti 1:40
6. Poison 3:30
7. Gotta Keep Moving 3:23
8. Tonight 2:54
9. Sister Anne 6:51
10. Future/Now 3:08
11. Gold 3:07
12. I Can Only Give You Everything 2:59
13. One of the Guys 2:22
14. I Just Don’t Know 2:42
15. Looking At You ("A-Square" Single Version) 2:50
16. Black to Comm 7:55
17. I Don't Mind 3:02
18. High School (Instrumental) 2:48
19. Come Together (Live 1968) 5:18
20. Baby Please Don't Go (Live 1966) 4:01
21. I'm a Man (Live 1966) 4:16
22. Look What You've Done (Live 1966) 5:09
23. Rocket Reducer No.62 (Rama Lama Fa Fa Fa) [Live 1968] 6:13
24. Ramblin' Rose (Live) 3:54
25. Sister Anne (Live With Lemmy) 6:26



Check out the incredible remastering job of this 2008 MC5 collection — the guitars, drums, bass and vocals are separated and balanced so well that it sounds like you’re listening to playbacks off the studio mixing board. Spanning six years and digging 25 songs deep into the cream of this seminal Detroit band’s crop, Anthology 1965-1971 is sequenced non-chronologically opening with the original uncensored version of band’s most popular/infamous song “Kick Out the Jams” before downshifting into the infectiously jangly “Shakin’ Street” which plays like a Sonny & Cher tune with muscle. “American Ruse” picks up some lyrical political dissent from mid-‘60s protest folk and drops it smack-dab into 1969’s fist-pumping, ballroom-era hard-rock before the explosive “Skunk (Sonically Speaking)” detonates giving listeners a good understanding as to why wildman drummer Dennis Thompson was nicknamed “Machine Gun.” This tune also boasts one of Rob Tyner’s best-recorded vocal performances. A rare 1966 cover of Mike Coulter and Tommy Scott’s garage-rock classic “I Can Only Give You Everything” finds Tyner in fantastic form.