Create account Log in

March 16-20, 1992


Download links and information about March 16-20, 1992 by Uncle Tupelo. This album was released in 1992 and it belongs to Rock, Country, Alternative Country, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist genres. It contains 21 tracks with total duration of 01:02:16 minutes.

Artist: Uncle Tupelo
Release date: 1992
Genre: Rock, Country, Alternative Country, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist
Tracks: 21
Duration: 01:02:16
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Grindstone 3:16
2. Coalminers 2:33
3. Wait Up 2:09
4. Criminals 2:20
5. Shaky Ground 2:49
6. Satan, Your Kingdom Must Come Down 1:53
7. Black Eye 2:19
8. Moonshiner 4:23
9. I Wish My Baby Was Born 1:38
10. Atomic Power 1:52
11. Lilli Schull 5:15
12. Warfare 3:38
13. Fatal Wound 4:09
14. Sandusky 3:43
15. Wipe the Clock 2:36
16. Take My Word (B Side) 2:03
17. Grindstone (1991 Longview Farm Acoustic Demo) 3:57
18. Atomic Power (1991 Longview Farm Acoustic Demo) 1:35
19. I Wanna Be Your Dog (1991 Longview Farm Acoustic Demo) 3:49
20. Moonshiner (Live 1/24/1993) 5:05
21. The Walton's (Theme) [1991 Longview Farm Acoustic Demo] 1:14



Produced by R.E.M.'s Peter Buck, March 16-20, 1992 represents Uncle Tupelo's full evolution into a true country unit; with the exception of the eerie squalls of guitar feedback which haunt Jeff Tweedy's mesmerizing "Wait Up," there's virtually no evidence of the trio's punk heritage. Instead, the all-acoustic album — a combination of Tupelo originals and well-chosen traditional songs — taps into the very essence of backwoods culture, its music rooted in the darkest corners of Appalachian life. An inescapable sense of dread grips this collection, from the large-scale threat depicted in the stunning rendition of the Louvin Brothers' "The Great Atomic Power" to the fatalism of the worker anthems "Grindstone" and "Coalminers"; even the character studies, including a revelatory "Moonshiner," are relentlessly grim. A vivid glimpse at the harsh realities of rural existence, March 16-20, 1992 is a brilliant resurrection of a bygone era of American folk artistry.