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Weezer (International (UK Only) Version)
 
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Weezer (International (UK Only) Version)

10 Feb. 2014 | Format: MP3

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Song Title
Time
Popularity Prime  
30
1
3:01
30
2
2:19
30
3
3:06
30
4
3:20
30
5
2:34
30
6
2:08
30
7
2:38
30
8
2:56
30
9
2:40
30
10
3:49
30
11
1:53
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 1 Jan. 2001
  • Release Date: 10 Feb. 2014
  • Label: Polydor Associated Labels
  • Copyright: (C) 2001 Geffen Records
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 30:24
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001KW6S12
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars 55 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 22,825 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
This being the only album by Weezer that I have heard, I have nothing to compare it to - but I think it really is amazing. It's a feelgood album with some fantastic songs, including the single Hash Pipe which has you nodding along to your walkman looking like a complete fool! Photograph, Crab and Knock-down Drag-out would all also make brilliant singles. Weezer are a great rock-band with their own definitive character, but (I know this sounds strange...) many of their songs are much like the Beatles' - the simple, catchy tunes and lovely harmonies in Island in the Sun and Smile are very similar to songs by the Fab Four. All in all, this is a great album without a single disappointment on it - BUY IT NOW!!!
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Weezer's 'The Green Album' was unfairly written off by a significant minority of both critics and fans upon release, due to its departure from its predecessor, the edgy, brutally honest and heavier-sounding 'Pinkerton'. There's little argument that 'Pinkerton' lyrically and musically is a more complex and engaging record, but that should take nothing away from the fact that Weezer's long-awaited follow up to that album is a likeable, infectiously catchy album full of singalong melodies and witty, self-deprecating, and warmly sentimental lyricy. Admittedly there is less of Rivers Cuomo's personality in these songs, which will initially strike listeners as more generic and less diverse than those of the band's two prior releases. To Weezer's credit, though; despite a bit of a lack of variety on the record, there is still a wealth of excellent tracks on the album - from the laid-back, dreamy strum of 'Island in the Sun' to the claustrophobic, grungy rock of 'Hash Pipe' and the shamelessly sentimental and worryingly catchy, romance-driven 'Smile'.

In truth, there's not a poor song on the album, though the rigid structure of some of the tracks stops them from reaching the gleeful, often unique-sounding experimentation of tracks such as 'Undone - The Sweater Song' and 'The Good Life'. This, again, is forgivable considering that the album includes such timeless power-pop songs as 'Photograph', 'Knock-down Drag-out' and 'O Girlfriend'. For Weezer fans who loved their first two albums, 'The Green Album' might initially disappoint a little, but it's a grower, and I've found it one of the most cheering and tuneful albums I've heard. For those more familiar with latter-day Weezer, the style of 'The Green Album' will likely be more familiar, and as a whole it's definitely more consistent and less irritatingly teen-angsty than parts of both 'The Red Album' and 'Hurley'. Definitely reccomended.
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Format: Audio CD
The Green Album is a marvellous illustration that, sometimes, less is definitely more.

Whereas power-pop contemporaries of theirs such as, say, Ash have a tendency to pad out otherwise excellent albums with filler (trim three or four songs off Free All Angels, for example, and you're left with a five-star product), Weezer favour quality over content. Although it clocks in at only just over the half-hour mark, from beginning to end every song is perfectly, joyously, infectiously crafted and, come the end, you aren't left feeling cheated...just press play and go round again...

Their five year hiatus has enabled Weezer to collate a mightily impressive array of songs. You might, perhaps, think you're a cynical type, but one listen to The Green Album might just provoke you into reviewing your definition of 'value for money'...
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Format: Audio CD
This album came out a whole 5 years after their widely lauded sophomore album 'Pinkerton' and some fans felt cheated. It's only 30 mins long! Where are the emo lyrics? Where's the gritty production? Instead, with the Green album, River Cuomo produced a masterclass lesson in melodic fuzz-pop. Cementing his position as the greatest melody writer since Paul McCartney, The Green album gives us 11 songs, each one as infectious as the next. Personally, I think Blue and Pinkerton are the better albums- just- but this effort showed a new side to a complex and genius songwriting talent and its catchiness won a whole new set of fans.
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Format: Audio CD
For me Weezer are the perfect pop-punk band, they play pop-punk the way it should be played, combining the power pop melodicism of Big Star and The Cars with the fast - paced attack of punk and the quirky sense of humour shared by bands like They Might be Giants and Devo. There first album 'Weezer' was brimming with infectious melodies and spawned the massive crossover hit 'Buddy Holly', the album that followed, 'Pinkerton' was a different affair completely, filled with angry punk numbers reeking of self - loathing and dissatisfaction at fame. And so we come to ' Green Album' - the initial signs looked promising with the incessantly catchy single 'Hash Pipe' whose lyrics concerned itself with the subject of male prostitution being released prior to the album. Even the cover of the album suggested a return to the glorious melodies of their debut with the band members donning it like they had on their debut, were Weezer back to show pretenders to the geek rock throne like Wheatus how it should be done?
So does the ' Green Album' hit the heady heights of 'Weezer'?.................... The answer is sometimes.
The singles ' Hash Pipe' and 'Island in the Sun' would nestle perfectly alongside pop gems such as 'Buddy Holly' and 'Undone ( The Sweater Song)' and every song on the album strives to continue in this melodic vein. Other choice cuts include the breezy guitar crunchers ' Don't Let Go' and ' Photograph'.
There is nothing wrong with the 'Green album' per-se, every song is well crafted and jaunty but also very DULL. As the album progresses you begin to wish for some of the caustic punk anger that made 'Pinkerton' such a daring and honest album but instead we get track after track of bland, inoffensive summer sing-alongs.
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