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Station to Station (Deluxe Edition)


Download links and information about Station to Station (Deluxe Edition) by David Bowie. This album was released in 1976 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Punk, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 02:14:13 minutes.

Artist: David Bowie
Release date: 1976
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Punk, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 22
Duration: 02:14:13
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No. Title Length
1. Station to Station 10:14
2. Golden Years 4:02
3. Word On a Wing 6:03
4. Tvc 15 5:34
5. Stay 6:15
6. Wild Is the Wind 6:04
7. Station to Station (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 11:52
8. Suffragette City (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 3:30
9. Fame (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 3:58
10. Word On a Wing (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 6:04
11. Stay (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 7:24
12. Waiting for the Man (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 6:19
13. Queen Bitch (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 3:11
14. Life On Mars? (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 2:13
15. Five Years (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 5:04
16. Panic In Detroit (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 6:02
17. Changes (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 4:10
18. TVC 15 (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 4:57
19. Diamond Dogs (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 6:38
20. Rebel Rebel (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 4:06
21. The Jean Genie (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) 7:25
22. Panic In Detroit (Live Nassau Coliseum '76) [Unedited Alternate Mix] 13:08



David Bowie’s decision to embrace modern soul music (the album was originally released in 1976) and still keep the spacey detachment that made his Ziggy Stardust era such a hit makes Station to Station a brilliant, idiosyncratic album. Tunes such as “Golden Years,” the title track and the “TVC15” are as much tales of the times as they are great new dimensions in the world of Bowie, the Thin White Duke. The album came across as cold and paranoid back in the ‘70s, but now it sounds like a major influence on the post-punk that has been with us for decades. The live concert from March 23, 1976 at Nassau Coliseum on Long Island is a substantial one. Bowie rivets with “Station to Station” and old classics such as “Suffragette City,” “Changes” and “Rebel Rebel.” To think this music was once revolutionary and ahead of its time now seems impossible. So much of Bowie’s natural vernacular and artistic ideas have been co-opted everywhere. Yet, there’s nothing quite like the freshness of “Panic In Detroit” or the skeletal tension of “Fame.”