Groove 9. Tracks in release Slave to the Dream. Trackname, Key, BPM, Publish date. Artists, Remixers, Label. 1. Slave to the Dream (Original Mix). 122 bpm, 3A, Bb minor, 2016-04-18, Tech House, 0 5. Two Ninjas. Groove 9. 2. Slave to the Dream (Deep Shepherd Remix). 122 bpm, 3A, Bb minor, 2016-04-18, Deep House, 0 5. Deep Shepherd, Two Ninjas. 3. Slave to the Dream (Greenage Remix). 124 bpm, 8A, A minor, 2016-04-18, Tech House, 0 5. Greenage, Two Ninjas.
The Two Ninjas, Parts Unknown. If you see us, you're already dead. The Two Ninjas added a new photo to the album Deadly Duo. · 15 December 2009 ·. We took out Gargamel and Azrael, now time to get us some smurfing Smurfs!
Slave to the Grind is the second studio album by American heavy metal band Skid Row, released on June 11, 1991 by Atlantic Records. The album displayed harsher sound than its predecessor and lyrics that avoided hard rock cliches. Slave to the Grind is the first heavy metal album to chart at number one on the Billboard 200 in the Nielsen SoundScan era, selling 134,000 copies in its opening week
Chapter 1: The Ninja and The Ninja Nomicon. Chapter 18: One Bad Dream. Chapter 19: Awake And Alive.
The War on Drugs ’ 2011 album Slave Ambient saw perpetual unease as a Zen state: bandleader Adam Granduciel’s ruminations on restlessness read like a veritable prescription for Xanax, but the psychedelia-smeared country-rock enveloping his words was all, like, No worries, dude. The War on Drugs’ third album, however, presents no easy remedy for his inner turmoil. If the mesmerizing motorik hum of Slave Ambient gave Granduciel an outlet to escape his problems, Lost in the Dream is where he pulls a U to survey the emotional wreckage. As detailed in a recent Grantland feature, Lost In the Dream was the product of a grueling, year-long recording process. Though Granduciel involved his touring band more so than any previous War on Drugs record, his perfectionist tendencies still held sway, resulting in endless cycles of recording, revising, and scrapping.
Hear the brilliant third album from Philadelphia’s The War on Drugs, and let us know what you thin. Lost in the Dream picks up where his previous record, Slave Ambient, left off: it drips with the sounds and textures of 80s AOR – you can hear a lot of Springsteen in there, with some Mark Knopfler, a dash of Don Henley – but played by a committed space-rock head. Have a listen and tell us what you think.