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Space Invader


Download links and information about Space Invader. This album was released in 2014 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 53:18 minutes.

Release date: 2014
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 12
Duration: 53:18
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Space Invader (Ace Frehley) 4:17
2. Gimme a Feelin' (Radio Edit) (Ace Frehley) 3:54
3. I Wanna Hold You (Ace Frehley) 3:32
4. Change (Ace Frehley) 4:08
5. Toys (Ace Frehley) 4:09
6. Immortal Pleasures (Ace Frehley) 4:55
7. Inside the Vortex (Ace Frehley) 4:40
8. What Every Girl Wants (Ace Frehley) 3:46
9. Past the Milky Way (Ace Frehley) 5:31
10. Reckless (Ace Frehley) 4:12
11. The Joker (Ace Frehley) 3:35
12. Starship (Ace Frehley) 6:39



Coming off a year where Kiss' induction into the Rock N Roll Hall of Fame came off as the ungrateful Gene and Paul show, original member and now solo outsider Ace Frehley had something to prove, at least to the loyal fans (aka the Kiss Army). As such, Space Invader is the required retro return, one that's well-executed, from its '80s video game title to its mix of thick, singalong rockers and laid-back guitar show pieces. Of the latter, "Past the Milky Way" ("I sail past the Milky Way/Just to hold you in my arms") is the kind of midtempo, Blue Öyster Cult-like stuff that supports comic book lyrics like "Let's rendezvous on Mars" so well, while the closing "Starship" is a six-stringer's delight, jangling along with Ace in acoustic mode and reminding fans that his constant referencing of the Beatles sometimes comes through in his music. These mellow moods round out the album well, and yet the meat and potatoes are the space truckin', gutsy rockers like "Gimme a Feelin," a lusty blast of bravado where cliches meet those strange, clumsy, and lovable Ace-isms like "And baby, you got what it takes/To really jangle my brain." "What Every Girl Wants" is Destroyer-era magic from a man who was there, then "Inside the Vortex" reminds listeners that Kiss would sometimes stretch into the world of prog rock whenever Ace channeled his inner Asimov. Biggest sci-fi thrill of them all would be the title-track opener, which is just too over-the-top and laser-powered to sell to newcomers, and it's worth mentioning that the cover of Steve Miller's "The Joker" is delivered with charm and proper lightheartedness. No kowtowing to the current sound or other embarrassments make this a fan album in the best sense, and on top of it all, Ace's guitar playing is inspired while his voice remains a Buck Dharma-like mix of warm and weathered. For longtime fans, Space Invader is a rocket well worth riding.