Create account Log in

Greatest Hits


Download links and information about Greatest Hits by Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers. This album was released in 1993 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:05:38 minutes.

Artist: Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers
Release date: 1993
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:05:38
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on Amazon $3.99
Buy on Amazon $9.96


No. Title Length
1. American Girl 3:32
2. Breakdown 2:41
3. Listen to Her Heart 3:03
4. I Need to Know 2:24
5. Refugee 3:22
6. Don't Do Me Like That 2:42
7. Even the Losers 3:38
8. Here Comes My Girl 4:25
9. The Waiting 3:59
10. You Got Lucky 3:35
11. Don't Come Around Here No More 5:04
12. I Won't Back Down (featuring Tom Petty) 2:57
13. Runnin' Down a Dream (featuring Tom Petty) 4:23
14. Free Fallin' (featuring Tom Petty) 4:15
15. Learning to Fly 4:02
16. Into the Great Wide Open 3:42
17. Mary Jane's Last Dance 4:32
18. Something In the Air 3:22



Few rock ’n’ roll bands from the ‘70s survived the ‘80s and were positioned to clean up in the ‘90s like Tom Petty and his Heartbreakers. Petty has always had a knack for writing radio-friendly rock ’n’ roll singles, and Greatest Hits is a masterful showcase from beginning to end. Even the new recordings issued with this album—a cover of Thunderclap Newman’s “Something in the Air” and Petty’s own “Mary Jane’s Last Dance”—turned out to be commercially viable. If you lived through this era, you’ll recognize the flow of this chronologically assembled collection. For others, it’s a mind-boggling set of classic tunes. The Byrds-like “American Girl,” the sultry “Breakdown” and “Listen to Her Heart,” and the flat-out rocker “I Need To Know” represent the earliest years, while “Refugee” and the three songs that follow symbolize Petty’s definitive commercial breakthrough. “The Waiting” was a solid follow-up. “I Won’t Back Down,” “Runnin’ Down a Dream,” and “Free Fallin’” took Petty solo, while “Learning to Fly” and “Into the Great Wide Open” proved the band weren't done either.