Create account Log in

We Care a Lot


Download links and information about We Care a Lot by Faith No More. This album was released in 1985 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal, Alternative genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 34:48 minutes.

Artist: Faith No More
Release date: 1985
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal, Alternative
Tracks: 10
Duration: 34:48
Buy on iTunes $9.90
Buy on Amazon $1.29
Buy on Amazon $8.99
Buy on Amazon $49.99
Buy on Music Bazaar €1.78


No. Title Length
1. We Care a Lot (Original 1985 Version) 4:08
2. The Jungle 3:10
3. Mark Bowen 3:33
4. Jim 1:16
5. Why Do You Bother 5:39
6. Greed 3:50
7. Pills for Breakfast 2:59
8. As the Worm Turns (Original 1985 Version) 3:11
9. Arabian Disco (Original 1985 Version) 3:16
10. New Beginnings 3:46



After listening to Faith No More's debut, We Care a Lot, it's hard to believe that this is the same band that we know today. They sound more like early Public Image Limited than the FNM that would eventually assault your senses with Angel Dust and Album of the Year. Obviously, one of the major reasons is because current singer Mike Patton is not on the album. Original frontman Chuck Mosley handles the vocal duties, and his singing style is the complete opposite of Patton's. While Patton is extremely talented and versatile (he can sing just about every style of music imaginable), Mosley's voice is often off-key, fairly monotonous, and colorless (but with lots of attitude). Musically, the group shows glimpses of the killer genre-bending band they would become in the near future. The original version of the title track is an anthem in typical, twisted FNM style: it contains irresistible melodies and riffs, but challenges you lyrically (the words deal with the hypocritical situation surrounding the millionaire musicians who participated in 1985's Live Aid concert). The song is still featured at their concerts, as is the keyboard-laced "As the Worm Turns." Other highlights include the furious instrumental "Pills for Breakfast" and the near-dance track "Arabian Disco." Although most of FNM's important components are present — airy keyboards, tribal drumming, heavy metal guitar, and sturdy bass — the big picture is not as focused as it would eventually be. And it becomes more and more evident that the missing piece of the puzzle is Mike Patton.