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The Suburbs (Deluxe Version)


Download links and information about The Suburbs (Deluxe Version) by Arcade Fire. This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative genres. It contains 21 tracks with total duration of 02:02:19 minutes.

Artist: Arcade Fire
Release date: 2011
Genre: Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative
Tracks: 21
Duration: 02:02:19
Buy on iTunes $11.99


No. Title Length
1. The Suburbs 5:15
2. Ready to Start 4:15
3. Modern Man 4:39
4. Rococo 3:56
5. Empty Room 2:51
6. City With No Children 3:11
7. Half Light I 4:13
8. Half Light II (No Celebration) 4:27
9. Suburban War 4:45
10. Month of May 3:50
11. Wasted Hours (A Life That We Can Live) 4:25
12. Deep Blue 4:28
13. We Used to Wait 5:01
14. Sprawl I (Flatland) 2:54
15. Sprawl II (Mountains Beyond Mountains) 5:25
16. The Suburbs (Continued) 1:31
17. Culture War 5:23
18. Speaking in Tongues (feat. David Byrne) 3:52
19. Scenes from the Suburbs 29:22
20. Behind the Scenes from the Suburbs 12:49
21. The Suburbs (Music Video) 5:47



While pop music has always held the city as the perfect place to lose oneself and reinvent your life, the real truth of the matter is that most rockers hail originally from the suburbs and it’s the hissing of those summer lawns that have shaped them as much as their imaginations. Brothers Win and William Butler pay tribute to their suburban Houston childhood with this immediate-classic album that paces itself to be a perfect concept album, even if listeners agree whether it’s a tribute to the suburbs or an excoriation. The Deluxe Version of the album includes two bonus cuts, the jamboree- inducing “Culture War” and the natural duet with Talking Head David Byrne for “Speaking In Tongues,” and several video features. The Spike Jonze-directed “Scenes from the Suburbs” suggests the group is not so amused by their upbringing. (Perhaps we now have our answer.) The joy of the album is still intact. “Ready to Start” kicks up a fury with a decadent lushness. “Empty Room” is pure urgency with a beat that threatens to pop out of its seat. The original ending, “The Suburbs (Continued),” remains a bittersweet farewell. A landmark album.