Download links and information about P.S. by Toad The Wet Sprocket. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 56:28 minutes.
|Artist:||Toad The Wet Sprocket|
|Genre:||Rock, Pop, Alternative|
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|Buy on iTunes $9.99|
|3.||All I Want (Remix)||3:14|
|4.||Something's Always Wrong (Edit)||4:00|
|7.||Come Back Down||3:17|
|8.||Walk On the Ocean||2:59|
|10.||I Will Not Take These Things for Granted||5:45|
|13.||Hold Her Down (Remix)||3:03|
|14.||Whatever I Fear||2:55|
|15.||Eyes Open Wide||3:14|
Toad the Wet Sprocket was among the best and most popular of the adult alternative pop/rockers of the early '90s. They harnessed R.E.M.'s jangle pop, smoothed it out, and turned it into something pretty, melodic, and accessible to a wide audience. Toad the Wet Sprocket never was as idiosyncratic or edgy as R.E.M., so they could reach a totally different audience, comprised equally of politically correct collegiates and housewives. Their third album, Fear, arrived in the late summer of 1991 (after R.E.M.'s "Losing My Religion"), and they benefited from radio's new willingness to play alternative bands, as "All I Want" and "Walk on the Ocean" became staples on modern rock and adult contemporary stations alike. Their long-delayed follow-up Dulcinea appeared in 1994, and while it spawned the hit "Fall Down," it failed to capture the same audience as Fear. Their fifth album, 1997's Coil, did even worse, and the group disbanded the following year. Such a brief span of hitmaking years makes Toad the Wet Sprocket a perfect choice for a hits collection, which P.S.: A Toad Retrospective almost is. It has all the hits, plus many of the fan favorites, but not necessarily in the versions people know. There's a new version of the title track, remixes of "All I Want" and "Hold Her Down," the "non-album" version of "Jam," an edit of "Somethings Always Wrong" — not necessarily differences that are that noticeable, but are still a little disconcerting, and ultimately enough to make P.S. less than perfect. The alternate versions feel like misguided attempts to hook in die-hard fans (who may already own most of these takes), and while they're not alienating, they're not right, either. Nevertheless, it's still a good, basic collection — enough to satisfy most casual fans, since it has the hits on one disc.