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20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection: The Best of Steppenwolf

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Download links and information about 20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection: The Best of Steppenwolf by Steppenwolf. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Metal, Heavy Metal, Psychedelic genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 37:40 minutes.

Artist: Steppenwolf
Release date: 1999
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Metal, Heavy Metal, Psychedelic
Tracks: 10
Duration: 37:40
Buy on iTunes $6.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Born to Be Wild 3:30
2. Magic Carpet Ride 4:27
3. It's Never Too Late (Single) 4:06
4. Rock Me (Single) 3:39
5. Snowblind Friend 3:55
6. Hey Lawdy Mama (Single) 2:57
7. Ride With Me (Single) 3:25
8. Move Over (Single) 2:53
9. Who Needs Ya? (Single) 3:00
10. The Pusher 5:48

Details

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Like any record company worth their salt, MCA knows a good gimmick when they see it, and when the millennium came around — well, the 20th Century Masters — The Millennium Collection wasn't too far behind. Supposedly, the millennium is a momentous occasion, but it's hard to feel that way when it's used as another excuse to turn out a budget-line series. But apart from the presumptuous title, 20th Century Masters — The Millennium Collection turns out to be a very good budget-line series. True, it's impossible for any of these brief collections to be definitive, but they're nevertheless solid samplers that don't feature a bad song in the bunch. For example, take Steppenwolf's 20th Century volume — it's an irresistible ten-song summary of their MCA years. There may be a couple of noteworthy songs missing, but many of their best-known songs for the label are here, including "Born to Be Wild," "Magic Carpet Ride," "Rock Me," "Snowblind Friend," "Hey Lawdy Mama," "Ride with Me," and "The Pusher." Serious fans will want something more extensive, but this is an excellent introduction for neophytes and a great sampler for casual fans, considering its length and price. That doesn't erase the ridiculousness of the series title, but the silliness is excusable when the music and the collections are good.