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The Second Decade of Rock and Roll - 1981 to 1991


Download links and information about The Second Decade of Rock and Roll - 1981 to 1991 by REO Speedwagon. This album was released in 1991 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Pop genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 01:16:07 minutes.

Artist: REO Speedwagon
Release date: 1991
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Pop
Tracks: 17
Duration: 01:16:07
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No. Title Length
1. Don't Let Him Go (Live) 4:14
2. Tough Guys (Live) 3:37
3. Take It On the Run (Live) 4:16
4. Keep the Fire Burnin' (Live) 4:38
5. Roll With the Changes (Live) 5:23
6. I Dowanna Know (Live) 4:14
7. Can't Fight This Feeling (Live) 4:55
8. Live Every Moment 4:58
9. That Ain't Love (Live) 4:18
10. One Too Many Girlfriends 3:56
11. Variety Tonight 3:45
12. Back On the Road Again (Live) 6:38
13. Keep On Loving You '89 (Live Reggae Version) 3:40
14. Love Is a Rock 5:33
15. All Heaven Broke Loose 4:14
16. L.I.A.R. 3:07
17. Live It Up (Live) 4:41



Fans of live material will thoroughly enjoy this handpicked hit-and-miss 18-track compilation of REO Speedwagon's hits recorded during the band's mid- to late-'80s tours. Most of the songs work well in a live environment, with songs like "Tough Guys," "I Do' Wanna Know," and "Keep the Fire Burning" coming out on top, harnessing the most energy while keeping with their original form. Only six of the tracks are from the studio, with "Shakin' It Loose" being the most spirited, as the others are mediocre REO efforts ("L.I.A.R," "Live Every Moment," "Love Is a Rock"). As a hits package, though, The Second Decade of Rock and Roll should be spared, especially since their best song, "Keep on Loving You," has been replaced by a poorly ventured reggae version that sounds silly and out of place. While the ballads are kept to a minimum, some of their less accomplished material could have been replaced with some of their '70s work from Tuna Fish or even REO. Tracks like "Live It Up" and "One Too Many Girlfriends" represent their late-'80s disappointments in The Earth, a Small Man, His Dog, and a Chicken and Life As We Know It, sounding a wee bit uninspired. For what it's worth, Doughty's Hammond organ revitalizes much of the live material while, on the other hand, the absence of Gary Richrath's feverish guitar playing is sadly missed on a few of the newer tunes. The Second Decade shouldn't be deemed crucial, as only a few of its tracks are truly worthy of owning.