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Sorry Ma, I Forgot to Take Out the Trash (Expanded Edition)

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Download links and information about Sorry Ma, I Forgot to Take Out the Trash (Expanded Edition) by The Replacements. This album was released in 1981 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Indie Rock, Rock & Roll, Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative genres. It contains 31 tracks with total duration of 01:04:05 minutes.

Artist: The Replacements
Release date: 1981
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Indie Rock, Rock & Roll, Punk, Heavy Metal, Alternative
Tracks: 31
Duration: 01:04:05
Buy on iTunes $14.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Takin' a Ride 2:23
2. Careless 1:08
3. Customer 1:30
4. Hangin' Downtown 2:07
5. Kick Your Door Down 3:11
6. Otto 2:09
7. I Bought a Headache 2:25
8. Rattlesnake 1:47
9. I Hate Music 1:52
10. Johnny's Gonna Die 3:30
11. Shiftless When Idle 2:19
12. More Cigarettes 1:20
13. Don't Ask Why 1:57
14. Somethin to Dü 1:41
15. I'm In Trouble 2:11
16. Love You Till Friday 1:53
17. Shutup 1:23
18. Raised In the City 1:57
19. Raised In the City (Live, 1980) [Demo] 2:16
20. Shutup (Live, 1980) [Demo] 1:39
21. Don't Turn Me Down (Live, 1980) [Demo] 1:54
22. Shape Up (Live, 1980) [Demo] 2:11
23. You Ain't Gotta Dance (Studio Demo) 2:24
24. Get On the Stick (Studio Demo) 1:39
25. Oh Baby (Studio Demo) 1:18
26. Like You (Outtake) 1:44
27. Get Lost (Outtake) 2:27
28. A Toe Needs a Shoe (Outtake) 2:09
29. Customer (Alternate Take) 1:32
30. Basement Jam (Rehearsal) 3:32
31. If Only You Were Lonely (Twin Tone Single Version) 2:37

Details

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Originally issued in 1981, The Replacements’ debut album came at a time when punk rock was slowly morphing into ‘80s indie rock. Singer-songwriter Paul Westerberg shows hints of his poignant rock ‘n’ roll heart with “Johnny’s Gonna Die,” but mostly settles for the fearless and free speed and aggression of “Takin’ A Ride,” “I Hate Music,” and “Shutup.” The band’s genuine irreverence would turn them into one of the decade’s most unpredictable and, therefore, exciting live bands. However, at this early stage, no one could’ve predicted that they’d even be together long enough to make a second album. Their bassist Tommy Stinson was all of 12 years old when he joined the band with his older brother Bob and wasn’t yet 16 upon the album’s release. This expanded edition includes 13 extras: the demos Westerberg handed to their eventual manager / label head Peter Jesperson in 1980 in hopes of landing a recording contract, along with outtakes, studio demos, a powerful alternate take on “Customer,” a ridiculous “Basement Jam,” and the excellent acoustic b-side “If Only You Were Lonely.”