Create account Log in

Who Are You

[Edit]

Download links and information about Who Are You by The Who. This album was released in 1996 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop genres. It contains 28 tracks with total duration of 02:21:48 minutes.

Artist: The Who
Release date: 1996
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop
Tracks: 28
Duration: 02:21:48
Buy on Amazon $7.99
Buy on Amazon $32.81
Buy on Amazon $20.18
Buy on Amazon $1.29
Buy on iTunes $7.99

Tracks

[Edit]
No. Title Length
1. New Song 4:13
2. Had Enough 4:30
3. 905 4:02
4. Sister Disco 4:22
5. Music Must Change 4:38
6. Trick Of The Light 4:47
7. Guitar And Pen 5:58
8. Love Is Coming Down 4:06
9. Who Are You 6:21
10. No Road Romance (1996 Who Are You Version) 5:05
11. Empty Glass (Group Version) 6:23
12. Guitar And Pen (Olympic '78 Mix) 6:02
13. Love Is Coming Down (Work-In-Progress Mix) 4:05
14. Who Are You (Lost Verse Mix) 6:22
15. New Song 4:13
16. Had Enough 4:30
17. 905 4:02
18. Sister Disco 4:22
19. Music Must Change 4:38
20. Trick Of The Light 4:47
21. Guitar And Pen 5:58
22. Love Is Coming Down 4:06
23. Who Are You 6:21
24. No Road Romance (1996 Who Are You Version) 5:05
25. Empty Glass (Group Version) 6:23
26. Guitar And Pen (Olympic '78 Mix) 6:02
27. Love Is Coming Down (Work-In-Progress Mix) 4:05
28. Who Are You (Lost Verse Mix) 6:22

Details

[Edit]

On the Who's final album with Keith Moon, their trademark honest power started to get diluted by fatigue and a sense that the group's collective vision was beginning to fade. As instrumentalists, their skills were intact. More problematic was the erratic quality of the material, which seemed torn between blustery attempts at contemporary relevance ("Sister Disco," "New Song," "Music Must Change") and bittersweet insecurity ("Love Is Coming Down"). Most problematic of all were the arrangements, heavy on the symphonic synthesizers and strings, which make the record sound cluttered and overanxious. Roger Daltrey's operatic tough-guy braggadocio in particular was beginning to sound annoying on several cuts. Yet Pete Townshend's better tunes — "Music Must Change," "Love Is Coming Down," and the anthemic title track — continued to explore the contradictions of aging rockers in interesting, effective ways. Whether due to Moon's death or not, it was the last reasonably interesting Who record. The 1996 CD reissue adds five previously unreleased alternate takes and demos.