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End of the Century (Deluxe Edition)


Download links and information about End of the Century (Deluxe Edition) by Ramones. This album was released in 1980 and it belongs to Rock, Punk, Alternative genres. It contains 19 tracks with total duration of 50:44 minutes.

Artist: Ramones
Release date: 1980
Genre: Rock, Punk, Alternative
Tracks: 19
Duration: 50:44
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No. Title Length
1. Do You Remember Rock 'N' Roll Radio? 3:49
2. I'm Affected 2:53
3. Danny Says 3:05
4. Chinese Rock 2:28
5. The Return of Jackie and Judy 3:12
6. Let's Go 2:37
7. Baby, I Love You 3:45
8. I Can't Make It On Time 2:33
9. This Ain't Havana 2:18
10. Rock 'N' Roll High School 2:17
11. All the Way 2:28
12. High Risk Insurance 2:09
13. I Want You Around (Soundtrack Version) 3:04
14. Danny Says (Demo) 2:19
15. I'm Affected (Demo) 2:45
16. Please Don't Leave (Demo) 2:21
17. All the Way (Demo) 2:29
18. Do You Remember Rock 'N' Roll Radio? (Demo) 3:13
19. Joey Ramone Radio Spot 0:59



After four solid uncompromising albums, the Ramones were in need of a change in direction and a commercial breakthrough. Who better to recharge the group’s creative spark and get them on the radio than legendary record producer Phil Spector? It would be one “Wall of Sound” meeting another...except the band had trouble with the songwriting, Spector had trouble with the production, and radio still ignored the group. (The album charted the highest of any Ramones album, but that wasn’t much of a challenge.) While there are many Ramones classics on the album — “Do You Remember Rock n’ Roll Radio?,” “I’m Affected,” “Danny Says” and “Rock n’ Roll High School,” for starters — it is the first to include several throwaways (“This Ain’t Havana,” “High Risk Insurance”). The string-laden cover of “Baby, I Love You” is intriguing, if awkward. Spector was better at providing an extra menace to the harder tunes. “I’m Affected” is charged with distortion and reverb. “Rock n’ Roll Radio” sounds like one big-band jamboree. The expanded edition includes five bare-bones demos that prove that while radio may have demanded the band brighten their sound, the group itself didn’t need any of it.