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Asides Besides

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Download links and information about Asides Besides by Talk Talk. This album was released in 1998 and it belongs to Rock, New Wave, Alternative genres. It contains 28 tracks with total duration of 02:22:46 minutes.

Artist: Talk Talk
Release date: 1998
Genre: Rock, New Wave, Alternative
Tracks: 28
Duration: 02:22:46
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Talk Talk (Extended Mix) 4:34
2. Today (Extended Mix) 4:33
3. My Foolish Friend (Extended Mix) 5:30
4. It's My Life (Extended Mix) 6:19
5. Such a Shame (Extended Mix) 7:00
6. Such a Shame (Dub Mix) 6:33
7. Dum Dum Girl (12'' Mix) 5:23
8. Without You (12'' Mix) 5:55
9. Life's What You Make It (Extended Mix) 7:01
10. Living In Another World (Extended Remix) 8:58
11. Pictures of Bernadette (Dance Mix) 8:06
12. Happiness Is Easy (12'' Mix) 7:02
13. Talk Talk (Demo Version) 3:28
14. Mirror Man (Demo Version) 3:30
15. Candy (Demo Version) 4:24
16. Strike Up the Band 2:45
17. ? 4:08
18. My Foolish Friend 3:19
19. Call In the Night Boys (Piano Version) 3:49
20. Why Is It So Hard 4:04
21. Again a Game...Again 4:11
22. Without You 3:26
23. Dum Dum Girl (US Mix) 3:39
24. It's Getting Late In the Evening 5:45
25. For What It's Worth 5:21
26. Pictures of Bernadette 5:03
27. Eden (Edit) 4:21
28. John Cope 4:39

Details

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This collection of singles, remixes and B-sides is an excellent mop-up compilation of loose ends for a band who began life as a Duran Duran-type new wave/New Romantic band and who wandered off into musical territory that is solely their own. The 12-inch remixes make the band sound even more upbeat than their initial hits (“Talk Talk,” “Living in Another World”), but the demos of “Talk Talk,” “Mirror Man” and “Candy” showcase a much more economical unit. The semi-rare “My Foolish Friend,” the über-rare “Why Is It So Hard?,” from the film First Born, and the commercial edit of “Eden” are among the curiosities. But the B-sides such as “For What It’s Worth” (not the Buffalo Springfield tune), “Pictures of Bernadette” and “It’s Getting Late in the Evening” are every bit as integral as the group’s album tracks. It’s a shock to see hear something as powerful as “John Cope” left among the extras. But such was Talk Talk, a band that gradually put their conceptual visions ahead of their commercial instincts. They became one of a kind.