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Hatful of Hollow (Remastered By Johnny Marr)


Download links and information about Hatful of Hollow (Remastered By Johnny Marr) by The Smiths. This album was released in 1984 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 56:07 minutes.

Artist: The Smiths
Release date: 1984
Genre: Rock, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 16
Duration: 56:07
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No. Title Length
1. William, It Was Really Nothing 2:11
2. What Difference Does It Make? (John Peel Session 18/5/83) 3:12
3. These Things Take Time (David Jensen Session 26/6/83) 2:33
4. This Charming Man (John Peel Session 14/9/83) 2:43
5. How Soon Is Now? 6:48
6. Handsome Devil (John Peel Session 18/5/83) 2:44
7. Hand In Glove (Single Version) 3:15
8. Still Ill (John Peel Session 14/9/83) 3:35
9. Heaven Knows I'm Miserable Now 3:35
10. This Night Has Opened My Eyes (John Peel Session 14/9/83) 3:41
11. You've Got Everything Now (David Jensen 26/6/83) 4:14
12. Accept Yourself (David Jensen Session 25/8/83) 4:03
13. Girl Afraid 2:46
14. Back to the Old House (John Peel Session 14/9/83) 3:05
15. Reel Around the Fountain (John Peel Session 18/5/83) 5:50
16. Please, Please, Please Let Me Get What I Want 1:52



At their core, The Smiths were a singles band. They recorded four formidable studio albums, yet their true rush of greatness is best heard on the many non-LP tracks that were assembled on compilations like this one, where live BBC broadcasts mix with the band’s early singles. Released months after their first album, Hatful of Hollow is breathtaking in its power. The dismissive sorrow of “William, It Was Really Nothing,” the raw pulse behind the live take of “These Things Take Time,” the hilarious send-up of narcissistic self-pity in “Heaven Knows I’m Miserable Now,” the attendant gloom of “Back to the Old House,” the sublime pleading of “Please, Please, Please Let Me Get What I Want,” and the spellbinding twilight of “This Night Has Opened My Eyes” exhibit a first-rate band working with an incredibly fertile creative streak that made them one of the most notable groups working throughout the '80s. Morrissey’s candid, confessional lyrics folded into Johnny Marr’s lyrical guitar lines made them one of rock’s most illustrious duos.