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T-Ride - T-Ride album mp3

T-Ride - T-Ride album mp3
Heavy Metal
  • Performer:
  • Title:
  • Genre:
  • Style:
    Heavy Metal
  • Date of release:
  • Recording date:
    June, 1991 - October, 1991
  • Duration:
  • Recording location:
    H.O.S. Recording, San Francisco, CA
  • Size FLAC version
    1349 megabytes
  • Size MP3 version
    1320 megabytes
  • Size WMA version
    1550 megabytes
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The Ride Trident Boot is new this year and it's a Tripple BOA. The bad about triple BOA is there is no way you can use winged high backs but the good is that you have a lot of adjustabilities and a great boot. Actually more adjustability than most triple BOA boots out there. Ethics Statement: We don.

Noted for its wildly complex instrument and vocal arrangements, it featured guitar playing by Geoff Tyson, a student of Joe Satriani.

Progressive Power T-Ride. 1. Zombies From Hell. 4. You and Your Friend.

T-Ride - T-Ride (1992). Date: 2 march 2019 Added: Mibota Views: 566. Mibota. ALBUM, TITLE: T-Ride. Release year, date: 1992. Country: USA. STYLE: Hard Rock, Glam Rock. Download T-Ride - T-Ride (1992) for free in MP3 quality. You can download the torrent file on the top of the page. Look for more music T-Ride. Music styles and genres.

Ticket to Ride is the first studio album by American music duo the Carpenters. At the time of its initial release in 1969, it was issued under the title Offering, with a completely different cover photo. It was a commercial failure and produced only one minor hit single, a ballad version of the Lennon-McCartney song "Ticket to Ride". After the Carpenters' subsequent breakthrough, however, the album was reissued internationally under the name Ticket to Ride and sold moderately

T-Ride was the debut album of the California-based heavy metal band of the same name. Noted for its wildly complex instrument and vocal arrangements. It featured lead singer Dan Arlie's multi-octave vocal styles and Van Halen influenced guitar playing by Jeff Tyson


Ken Allardyce - Assistant, Mixing Assistant
Dan Arlie - Bass, Composer, Vocals, Writer
Wally Buck - Producer
Maria DeGrassi-Colosimo - Art Direction
Bob Ludwig - Mastering
Daniel S. Plock - Assistant, Assistant Engineer, Mixing Assistant
T-Ride - Group, Primary Artist
Jeff Tyson - Guitar, Vocals (Background)
Eric Valentine - Drums, Engineer, Mixing, Producer, Vocals, Vocals (Background)
Glenn Wexler - Photography
Sean Wyett - Illustrations

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Zombies from Hell Dan Arlie T-Ride 4:28
2 Backdoor Romeo Dan Arlie T-Ride 2:35
3 Ride Dan Arlie T-Ride 2:38
4 You and Your Friend Dan Arlie T-Ride 2:13
5 I Hunger Dan Arlie T-Ride 3:44
6 Luxury Cruiser Dan Arlie T-Ride 3:03
7 Hit Squad Dan Arlie T-Ride 3:03
8 Bad Girls and Angels Dan Arlie T-Ride 3:02
9 Bone Down T-Ride 2:19
10 Fire It Up Dan Arlie T-Ride 3:04
11 Heroes and Villains Dan Arlie T-Ride 4:01

I admit I wasn't exactly aware of T-Ride during my angst-riddled Grunge years. However, I picked up this album from a charity shop recently - mainly to make up numbers on 3 CDs for £1, & the name lit a dim memory from a page of Kerrang. I digress, my first impression of 'T-Ride', with its thick 80s synths, showy soloing & often Def Leppard-esque harmonic vocals, was this sounds dated. However, when the Billy Gould-like (of Faith No More fame) bass kicked in over a 'A Small Victory'-like sample of a war backdrop on the FNM-esque named opening song, 'Zombies From Hell', the Faith No More comparisons rise higher to the surface.Bassist/vocalist Dan Arlie, like T-Ride, only put out this record, & it's a crying shame. Sure, his oft-Axl Rose mid-higher range is a bit flatter than the Guns N Roses lead man's, but he uses what he's got well. Arlie uses his voice like Mike Patton, in the sense he's got an incredible range & is not afraid to exercise his baritone or crooning against Axl-style sung verses & howled choruses. As this was his first, & only, outing on record, you can't help but feel his singing could only have got better with whisky worn experience.This album certainly rocks - but not in a conventional sense. It is far too progressive to be a flat out rip off of 'Appetite of Destruction' or 'Hysteria' (listen to 'You and Your Friend' for a funky electro-groovy little number, more early Nine Inch Nails, but with flat, crooning vocals, the odd Axl-like wailing interjections & even a bit of rap), but 'T-Ride' is also far too short & punchy to be rewriting Queensryche's 'Operation Mindcrime' - one of the closest sounding albums to this on the whole .Eric Valentine, the drummer, would produce some fine artists later in his career - Queens of the Stone Age being one. The more grumbled moments of this album reek of Mark Lanegan on a classic Queens album, but blistering musical transitions crash these interludes up against walls of sound similar to operatic & bombastic 1970s Queen. The experience is actually strangely pleasing, with all these eccentric, moody atmospheric parts swiftly changing into joyous moments throughout this record.I'm pleased to own 'T-Ride' because it really is a one-off album. Its one foot is planted firmly in the mid-80s glam-rock phase, but the other tap dances around early-90s Faith No More. It is just an odd but strangely alluring record, & at 35 minutes long, you get a fun but brief ride through something unique from a band that might have become very special towards the end of the 90s. Still, whether you see this record in a charity shop or not, I recommend giving it a go.