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Bad Reputation (Deluxe Edition)

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Download links and information about Bad Reputation (Deluxe Edition) by Thin Lizzy. This album was released in 1977 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 56:48 minutes.

Artist: Thin Lizzy
Release date: 1977
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 15
Duration: 56:48
Buy on iTunes $9.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Soldier of Fortune 5:16
2. Bad Reputation 3:06
3. Opium Trail 3:55
4. Southbound 4:24
5. Dancing In the Moonlight (It's Caught Me In Its Spotlight) 3:24
6. Killer Without a Cause 3:31
7. Downtown Sundown 4:06
8. That Woman's Gonna Break Your Heart 3:25
9. Dear Lord 4:23
10. Killer Without a Cause (BBC Session 01/08/1977) 3:40
11. Bad Reputation (BBC Session 01/08/1977) 2:45
12. That Woman's Gonna Break Your Heart (BBC Session 01/08/1977) 3:25
13. Dancing In the Moonlight (It's Caught Me In Its Spotlight) [BBC Session 01/08/1977] 3:20
14. Downtown Sundown (BBC Session 01/08/1977) 3:51
15. Me and the Boys (Soundcheck) 4:17

Details

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If Thin Lizzy got a bit too grand and florid on Johnny the Fox, they quickly corrected themselves on its 1977 follow-up, Bad Reputation. Teaming up with legendary producer Tony Visconti, Thin Lizzy managed to pull off a nifty trick of sounding leaner and tougher than they did on Johnny, yet they also had a broader sonic palette. Much of this is due, of course, to Visconti, who always had a flair for subtle dramatics that never called attention to themselves, and he puts this to use in dramatic effect here, to the extent that Lizzy sound stripped down to their bare bones, even when they have horns pushing them forward on "Dancing in the Moonlight" or when overdubbed vocals pile up on the title track. Of course, they were stripped down to a trio on this record, lacking guitarist Brian Robertson, but Scott Gorham's double duty makes his absence unnoticeable. Plus, this is pure visceral rock & roll, the hardest and heaviest that Thin Lizzy ever made, living up to the promise of the title track. And, as always, a lot of this has to do with Phil Lynott's writing, which is in top form whether he's romanticizing "Soldiers of Fortune" or heading down the "Opium Trail." It adds up to an album that rivals Jailbreak as their best studio album. [The 2011 reissue of the album sports remastered sound and a handful of bonus tracks made up of versions of album tracks recorded for BBC Sessions and a soundcheck recording of "Me and the Boys."]