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All Time Greatest Hits


Download links and information about All Time Greatest Hits by Steppenwolf. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Metal, Heavy Metal, Psychedelic genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:15:49 minutes.

Artist: Steppenwolf
Release date: 1999
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Metal, Heavy Metal, Psychedelic
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:15:49
Buy on iTunes $7.99
Buy on Amazon $5.00
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No. Title Length
1. Born to Be Wild 3:30
2. Magic Carpet Ride 4:27
3. Sookie Sookie 3:15
4. Don't Step On the Grass, Sam 5:42
5. The Pusher 5:49
6. Rock Me 3:39
7. It's Never Too Late 4:04
8. Jupiter's Child 3:25
9. Hey Lawdy Mama 2:57
10. Snowblind Friend 3:54
11. Move Over 2:53
12. Tenderness 4:55
13. Who Needs Ya 3:00
14. Ride With Me 3:25
15. For Ladies Only 4:15
16. Screaming Night Hog 3:18
17. Monster / Suicide / America 9:16
18. Straight Shootin' Woman 4:05



Yes, Steppenwolf had massive songs, a few of which helped truly define a generation (how would middle America have delineated an entire class of bikers had “Born to be Wild” never happened?). Beyond the hits, Steppenwolf’s brand of dirty, organ-soaked blues and dusty, guitar-rattling rock ’n’ roll were unjustly overshadowed by the hits, as were the talents of frontman John Kay. He had the kind of voice that could scare kids; it was big and dark and sometimes sounded full of menace, even in his vulnerable moments (“Tenderness”) or while taking a then-unfashionable stance against drugs (“Snowblind Friend,” “The Pusher”) and the Vietnam War (“Monster”). In other words, Kay could deliver a rock ’n’ roll tune like no other. And you can’t say enough about guitarists Michael Monarch (who was still in high school when the band recorded “Magic Carpet Ride” and “The Pusher”) and Larry Byrom, both of whom balanced wild improvisation with structure and distilled lots of grit and soul. This set handily rounds up the band’s heyday, from 1968 to 1974, ending on their final Top 40 entry: the rocking R&B gem “Straight Shootin’ Woman.”