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The Joshua Tree (Deluxe Edition) [Remastered]


Download links and information about The Joshua Tree (Deluxe Edition) [Remastered] by U2. This album was released in 1987 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 25 tracks with total duration of 01:46:46 minutes.

Artist: U2
Release date: 1987
Genre: Rock, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 25
Duration: 01:46:46
Buy on iTunes $19.99


No. Title Length
1. Where the Streets Have No Name 5:36
2. I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For 4:37
3. With or Without You 4:55
4. Bullet the Blue Sky 4:31
5. Running to Stand Still 4:17
6. Red Hill Mining Town 4:52
7. In God's Country 2:56
8. Trip Through Your Wires 3:31
9. One Tree Hill 5:22
10. Exit 4:13
11. Mothers of the Disappeared 5:14
12. Luminous Times (Hold On to Love) 4:33
13. Walk to the Water 4:49
14. Spanish Eyes 3:13
15. Deep In the Heart 4:30
16. Silver and Gold 4:37
17. Sweetest Thing 3:04
18. Race Against Time 4:02
19. Where the Streets Have No Name (Single Edit) 4:47
20. Silver and Gold (Sun City Version) 4:42
21. Beautiful Ghost / Introduction to Songs of Experience 3:52
22. Wave of Sorrow (Birdland) 4:03
23. Desert of Our Love 4:55
24. Rise Up 4:04
25. Drunk Chicken / America 1:31



1987’s The Joshua Tree cemented U2’s status as one of the 1980s preeminent groups. From Bono’s anguished cries from Mount Olympus and the Edge’s serrated guitar riffs to the rhythm section’s punishing marches and the Brian Eno-Daniel Lanois production team’s desert atmospherics, the album presented some of the band’s most memorable material in its most drastic form to date, assimilating the band’s initial post-punk energy with their fascination and immersion in American roots music. “With or Without You,” “Where the Streets Have No Name,” “I Still Haven’t Found What I’m Looking For,” and especially the often overlooked “Running to Stand Still” shimmer with intensity, nuance and elegant style. The 2007 re-mastered and expanded edition includes 14 additional glimpses at the group during this creatively fertile time, including the single edit of “Streets,” the Sun City version of “Silver and Gold” with the Rolling Stones’ Keith Richards and Ron Wood, several notable fan faves such as “Luminous Times (Hold On to Love)” and “Spanish Eyes” and a few improvisatory pieces (“Drunk Chicken/ America” with beat poet Allen Ginsberg) that provide insight into the band’s creative process.