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Weird Scenes Inside the Gold Mine


Download links and information about Weird Scenes Inside the Gold Mine by The Doors. This album was released in 1972 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Punk, Heavy Metal, Pop, Alternative, Psychedelic genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 01:39:11 minutes.

Artist: The Doors
Release date: 1972
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Punk, Heavy Metal, Pop, Alternative, Psychedelic
Tracks: 22
Duration: 01:39:11
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No. Title Length
1. Break On Through (To the Other Side) 2:25
2. Strange Days 3:06
3. Shaman's Blues 4:47
4. Love Street 2:49
5. Peace Frog/Blue Sunday 5:00
6. The WASP (Texas Radio and the Big Beat) 4:13
7. End of the Night 2:50
8. Love Her Madly 3:18
9. Spanish Caravan 2:58
10. Ship of Fools 3:08
11. The Spy 4:15
12. The End 11:43
13. Take It As It Comes 2:14
14. Running Blue 2:26
15. L.A. Woman 7:51
16. Five To One 4:24
17. Who Scared you 3:51
18. (You Need Meat) Don't Go No Further 3:41
19. Riders On the Storm 7:14
20. Maggie McGill 4:24
21. Horse Latitudes 1:35
22. When the Music's Over 10:59



This double LP was the first compilation of The Doors’ music released after singer Jim Morrison’s 1971 death. It avoided duplicating the hits that appeared on their 1970 greatest-hits collection, 13, and included high-profile tracks and deep cuts from the group’s first six studio albums. In addition, two obscure b-sides—“Who Scared You” (the March 1969 flipside to “Wishful Sinful”) and a cover of Willie Dixon’s “(You Need Meat) Don’t Go No Further” (the 1971 flipside of “Love Her Madly”)—were included, filling out the official tracks recorded and released with Jim Morrison. It should be noted that this modern reissue was overseen by the band’s longtime engineer, Bruce Botnick, and the remixed versions of “Break On Through” and “The End” appear in place of the original mixes from 1967. Without most of the obvious hits, Weird Scenes reveals The Doors' darker, more experimental side, while songs like “Strange Days,” “The WASP (Texas Radio and the Big Beat),” “The Spy,” and “When the Music’s Over” show the band’s FM-radio side.