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You're Never Alone With a Schizophrenic (30th Anniversary Edition)


Download links and information about You're Never Alone With a Schizophrenic (30th Anniversary Edition) by Ian Hunter. This album was released in 1979 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 30 tracks with total duration of 02:27:42 minutes.

Artist: Ian Hunter
Release date: 1979
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 30
Duration: 02:27:42
Buy on iTunes $14.99


No. Title Length
1. Just Another Night 4:36
2. Wild East 3:58
3. Cleveland Rocks 3:48
4. Ships 4:11
5. When the Daylight Comes 4:28
6. Life After Death 3:49
7. Standin' In My Light 4:35
8. Bastard 6:37
9. The Outsider 6:01
10. Don't Let Go (Demo) 4:14
11. Ships (Take 1) 5:24
12. When the Daylight Comes (Early Version) 4:38
13. Just Another Night (Early Version) [A.k.A the Other Side of Life] 4:42
14. Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On 2:23
15. Ships (Early Version) 5:04
16. Just Another Night (Electric) [Remastered] 5:14
17. F.B.I. 4:55
18. Once Bitten Twice Shy 4:55
19. Life After Death 4:46
20. Sons and Daughters 4:57
21. Laugh At Me 4:01
22. Just Another Night 5:30
23. One of the Boys 5:14
24. Letter to Brittania from Union Jack 3:51
25. Bastard 6:40
26. All the Way from Memphis 7:21
27. Cleveland Rocks 6:53
28. All the Young Dudes 4:21
29. When the Daylight Comes 6:06
30. Sweet Angeline 4:30



For his fourth and biggest-selling solo album, Ian Hunter again partnered with his former Mott the Hoople bandmate and David Bowie guitarist Mick Ronson and recorded with three members of Bruce Springsteen’s E Street Band. (Early album sessions also included John Cale and ex–Sex Pistol Glen Matlock.) You get heady classics (“Just Another Night,” “Cleveland Rocks”), Mott-styled weepers (“Ships,” “Standin’ in My Light”), and a cockeyed, Lennon-esque look at love (“Bastard”). But the real gem is Hunter’s woefully overlooked “When the Daylight Comes,” a song of such tender longing it would’ve stood out on a great Bob Dylan album. Deeper tracks confirm Hunter to be a consummate rock balladeer of the '70s, if only for his ability to document sadness with manifest destiny (“a little less ego/a little more fight”). The album’s muscular mix is an early effort by Bob Clearmountain (Springsteen, Bryan Adams, Simple Minds) and goes lengths to fortify glam-dad Hunter’s storyteller rock ’n’ roll. The 30th-anniversary edition collects unreleased demos and series of tunes recorded live in Cleveland, London, and Berkeley, Calif.