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Minority Of One [Explicit]
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Minority Of One [Explicit]

1 Jan. 2005 | Format: MP3

£7.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Also available in CD Format
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 14 July 2002
  • Release Date: 1 Jan. 2005
  • Label: Revelation Records
  • Copyright: 2002 Revelation Records
  • Total Length: 35:12
  • Genres:
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • ASIN: B001HMEZL0
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 303,074 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By MR B. on 19 July 2003
Format: Audio CD
After years away (in Down by Law among other bands) Dave Smalley is back with Dag Nasty and sounding good as ever. Definately worth checking out if you love all their old stuff.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 5 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Different but solid 10 Oct. 2002
By Todd - Published on
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
What do I mean by different, you ask? This album sounds more like a cross between Bad Religion and Down by Law than it does the 'Can I Say' era of Dag Nasty. That's not to say that it's bad, the music on here is very good. However, if you're expecting vintage Dag Nasty, you might be disappointed. Featuring lots of mid-tempo songs and Dave mostly singing rather than screaming, sometimes you'd swear that Dave simply became the front man for Bad Religion and this was their next album. Brian's immistakeable guitar-playing is as strong as ever, but again, it's still different from the old days. However, traces of the old Dag Nasty can still be heard throughout the album, and it's very refreshing to hear a band rock like this again - hard and fast and oh so melodic. The 100 Punks hidden 12th track is also a welcome addition to the lineup. Despite the differences, this CD is definitely worth the purchase. Any fan of DC punk or just punk rock in general will find a great listen here.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
The best record since Tone Loc's "Wild Thing"! 3 Oct. 2002
By Robert Kling - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Simply put, this album knocked my socks off from start to finish. This is the Dag Nasty that I've been waiting for! Brian Baker should quit wasting his time in Bad (real bad) Religion and take this show on the road!
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
the comeback you we have all been waiting for...2 thumbs up 29 Aug. 2002
By jason pike - Published on
Format: Audio CD
this is a album that most of us dag nasty fans have been waiting for since 1986.(we wont count that "Four on the floor" album)dag nasty has returned with a superb new album its like they were never gone.the energy is still all there. so with the original line up of dave smalley (vocals)brian baker(guitar)colin sears drums)and roger murbury (bass)also with don zientara(like dischords producer) on engineering makes this even more of a reunion.
so the album does start a little slow with the new song ghosts. but i'll have to tell ya after song 3 on the cd.the disc just keeps going no bad songs after that .so as far as the playing this is every one in top form the fact that both dave and brian have been in alot of bands in the long careers this album does defintely show as far as the song writeing . its a little bit of everything .from bad religion/ALL/minor threat/junk yard/down- buy-law/sharpshooters/and of course early dag nasty.still as melodic and powerfull as ever and put this next to any of the post-post-retro- punk stuff going on today and you might just sell those albums to buy some more of the real good stuff still going on in the underground today!!!!!punks not dead quite yet....
WhA? 10 May 2008
By Tjoyal - Published on
Format: Audio CD
SOOOOOOOOOOOOOO different but just the same its still very good. they sound more popish but whatever its dag nasty people! if you havent already check it out! chances are if you're even bothering reading these reviews you'll like this album
1 of 6 people found the following review helpful
. 21 Dec. 2002
By Scott Heisel - Published on
Format: Audio CD
One has to wonder if the guys in Dag Nasty got the urge to reunite after they saw a lot of their 80s [and earlier] companions getting the reunion bug. It seems like older and older bands are getting the notion that they can keep up with today's music trends. Some bands are holding up nicely, some bands are bombing out horribly. Where does Dag Nasty's first output in ten years fall? Somewhere in the middle.
To be honest, I couldn't tell you if this album is a return to form - I've never heard Dag Nasty before this album [yeah, yeah, I know - I'm not punk]. I had always heard stories about them, though. They were legends in the DC scene, they helped pioneer the now commonplace "emo" sound, their influence was widespread all over the world - I don't know about any of this.
What I do know is that this album is 12 tracks and 35 minutes of medium-grade skatepunk. Nothing on this album will make your jaw drop, but there are some damn good songs. The opener "Ghosts" does exactly what an opener should do - it gets you psyched up for the rest of the album. With it's fast paced tempo and catchy guitar work, it puts the majority of Epitaph and Fat's rosters to shame.
The title track is next, and does a good job of keeping the album's energy up. The chorus of "Question / Priorites / Don't trust / The majority / Even when you're a minority of one" is so goddamn catchy it will be in your dreams [swear to god, it was in mine last night]. Brian Baker's guitar solo is great, too, and it shows that he's been holding back some of his best licks from the Bad Religion boys.
"Bottle This" keeps the rock flowing with a slower tempo, but a much harder, driving guitar part. The well placed vocal harmonies in this song also sound great. The song takes a nosedive about 2 minutes in, though, when singer Dave Smalley finds it neccessary to deliver a broad, nonsensical spoken rant. When will that guy ever learn...
After this though, there's not much more outstanding material on the album. The band's contribution to the "Disarming Violence" compilation from a few years ago, "Incinerate," is on here. Unfortunately, I don't think it has been rerecorded at all, and you can tell, as the sound quality is drastically lower than the tracks surrounding it. The bass is barely audible in the song. It's still a great song, but if I was a Dag fan, I'd be mad that they included that song after it was already released.
The rest of the songs on this album sort of meld into one long skatepunk elevator music; nothing is dynamic enough to stand out from the rest of the pack. A lot of the songs have a definite Bad Religion feel to them, which makes sense since Brian "moonlights" in BR. My biggest complaint of this album [besides the pointless and worthless unlisted cover of Generation X's "100 Punks"] is Smalley's voice overall. He's been singing lead for close to 2 decades now with Dag, ALL, Down By Law, and the Sharpshooters, and his vocal delivery is still as nasal and overpronounced as ever. I can withstand it for the first few songs, but then it just grates on my nerves.
The album isn't bad, but it's nowhere near as astounding as people are making it out to be. I could see this being blared in skateparks across the country or on a ... PA in between bands at a VFW show, but I can't see it changing the world any time soon.
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