Download links and information about Combat Rock by The Clash. This album was released in 2013 and it belongs to Rock, Alternative Rock, Hard Rock, New Wave, Rock & Roll, Punk, Hardcore Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 46:17 minutes.
|Genre:||Rock, Alternative Rock, Hard Rock, New Wave, Rock & Roll, Punk, Hardcore Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative|
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|Buy on Music Bazaar €1.30|
|Buy on Amazon $9.99|
|Buy on iTunes $9.99|
|1.||Know Your Rights||3:40|
|3.||Should I Stay or Should I Go (Remastered)||3:09|
|4.||Rock the Casbah (Remastered)||3:42|
|5.||Red Angel Dragnet||3:44|
|6.||Straight to Hell||5:30|
|7.||Overpowered by Funk||4:52|
|12.||Death is a Star||3:15|
In 1982 there wasn’t another band in the world that could unite West Texas troubadour Joe Ely, New York graffiti artist Futura 2000, and Beat poet Allen Ginsberg. That those are the three prominent guest musicians on Combat Rock says a lot about the Clash — about their eclectic interests and their stature not just in the music world, but within world culture at large. The Clash’s final album to feature the classic lineup, Combat Rock is at once their most basic rock album, and the most bizarre. The Clash had to go through a lot to be able to write a riff as simple and memorable as “Should I Stay or Should I Go.” “Rock the Casbah,” on the other hand, is one of the most effortlessly complex dance songs to ever top the charts. The rest of the album is thornier. “Overpowered by Funk,” “Car Jamming,” and “Sean Flynn” are even more out there than the songs on Sandinista!. “Inoculated City” is one of Mick Jones’ most underrated pop songs, but it is Joe Strummer’s “Straight To Hell” that ends Combat Rock, and the Clash’s career, with elegiac grace.