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Infinity On High (Deluxe Edition)

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Download links and information about Infinity On High (Deluxe Edition) by Fall Out Boy. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Rock, Punk, Alternative genres. It contains 19 tracks with total duration of 01:04:37 minutes.

Artist: Fall Out Boy
Release date: 2007
Genre: Rock, Punk, Alternative
Tracks: 19
Duration: 01:04:37
Buy on iTunes $11.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Thriller 3:29
2. The Take Over, The Breaks Over 3:33
3. This Ain't a Scene, It's an Arms Race 3:32
4. I'm Like a Lawyer With the Way I'm Always Trying to Get You Off (Me & You) 3:31
5. Hum Hallelujah 3:50
6. Golden 2:32
7. Thnks Fr Th Mmrs 3:23
8. Don't You Know Who I Think I Am? 2:51
9. The (After) Life of the Party 3:21
10. The Carpal Tunnel of Love 3:23
11. Bang the Doldrums 3:31
12. Fame < Infamy 3:06
13. You're Crashing, But You're No Wave 3:42
14. I've Got All This Ringing In My Ears and None On My Fingers 4:06
15. G.I.N.A.S.F.S. 3:15
16. It's Hard to Say "I Do", When I Don't 3:23
17. Dance, Dance (Live From Hammersmith Palais) 3:14
18. This Ain't a Scene, It's an Arms Race (Live From Hammersmith Palais) 3:23
19. Thriller (Live From Hammersmith Palais) 3:32

Details

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On Infinity on High, Fall Out Boy's first album since hitting the Big (Really Huge) Time, tracks like “Fame < Infamy” and “Don’t You Know Who I Think I Am?” find the band wrestling with topics like sudden fame and celebrity. Bass player and lyricist Pete Wentz’ maturity and insights prove disarming, entertaining, and helpful in writing songs with humor and surprising depth. (Bon mots such as, “Bandwagon's full. Please, catch another,” and “I thought I loved you / but it was just how you looked in the light” threaten to lodge his tongue permanently in his cheek).  Small surprises work to keep things fresh in the band’s familiar emo-pop realm: the metallic guitar barbs on “Thriller,” the sweet “doo doo dooo”s sprinkled like candy all over “This Ain’t a Scene,” and Patrick Stump’s pop croon on “I’m Like a Lawyer” show a willingness to stretch and bend.  Any original fans disappointed by the relatively light, pop feel on “Golden” and “The (After) Life of the Party,” will find solace in the breakneck speed of  “You’re Crashing” and the hint of Bad Religion guitar grandiosity on  “Bang the Doldrums.”