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Intensive Care


Download links and information about Intensive Care by Robbie Williams. This album was released in 2002 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 52:57 minutes.

Artist: Robbie Williams
Release date: 2002
Genre: Rock, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 12
Duration: 52:57
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No. Title Length
1. Ghosts 3:42
2. Tripping 4:36
3. Make Me Pure 4:33
4. Spread Your Wings 3:50
5. Advertising Space 4:37
6. Please Don't Die 4:47
7. Your Gay Friend 3:21
8. Sin Sin Sin 4:09
9. Random Acts of Kindness 4:15
10. The Trouble With Me 4:20
11. A Place To Crash 4:34
12. King of Bloke & Bird 6:13



Despite his constant self-deprecation, Robbie Williams is a shrewd artist, one who can tell when a change is in order. It's impossible to tell if he would have agreed to continue working with producer Guy Chambers had Chambers not been forced out of the chair by money matters, but Williams lost little time in finding another creative partner. Stephen Duffy may not be as fluent in the last 40 years of guitar pop as Chambers is, but he immediately announces a changing of the guard on the first track, "Ghosts," with his ringing guitar and keyboards. And it works, briefly. The trailer single, "Tripping," is a warm, clubby single that slightly resembles "Rock DJ," but sounds like it could find a comfortable home on both adult alternative radio and the dancefloor. Williams goes for the jugular on "Spread Your Wings," an ambitious portrait of a lover's reunion (based, he says, on an alternate view of Human League's "Louise"). His lyrics, however, only sketch in the details, and Duffy's arrangement is a pale shadow of a Smiths song from 20 years earlier. It's possible that the partnership of Duffy and Williams can still bear fruit, but it will require not only better music from Duffy but far better performances from Williams. He rarely even sounds like himself, instead choosing to channel his '80s heroes — Bono, Morrissey, George Michael, even Tom Jones briefly. It's important to point out that since Intensive Care represents a new direction and a new sound, it is much more interesting than the creatively bankrupt Escapology.