Fugazi is the second studio album by the British neo-progressive rock band Marillion, released in 1984. Produced by Nick Tauber, it was recorded between November 1983 and February 1984 at various studios and was the first to feature drummer Ian Mosley, following the dismissal of the band's original drummer Mick Pointer.
Despite its superlative arrangements, the album lacked its predecessor's cohesion and focus, but all was not lost: Buried in the album's murky mix are three Marillion classics. Assassing," "Incubus," and especially the album's title track showcase the band at its melodramatic best. The cryptic "Fugazi" was a highlight of the band's live set for many years to follow
Over 15 years, Fugazi released six studio album, a compilation of their first two EPs, and a soundtrack album to their film Instrument, undoubtedly making a mark on alternative and underground culture. They were a band without peer in the late 80s, the 90s, and early 00s, and while many fans may argue which album is their best or worst, many also agree that their discography is practically devoid of anything that can be described as dull. So now, come along on a journey with me as I rank Fugazi’s discography. Instrument Soundtrack
Their final album, The Argument, would take End Hits’s themes and experiments, and run screaming into the night with them. Guitar Guy Picciotto & Ian MacKaye. Vocals Guy Picciotto & Ian MacKaye.
Fugazi’s Brendan Canty guests as a second drummer, adding his trademark clatter to a song about others’ expectations. It’s a repeated theme on All at Once. They’ve brightened the corners, but there’s danger just past the door. In album closer Step Outside, that metaphor is literal. In welding pomp to dire circumstance, it’s also a bit of an anomaly. Stained with organ and cello, Glass House is a social-media waking nightmare. The danger is similarly interpersonal on Fantasy Lens. Touch me through the fence, Paternoster sneers as the band whips between the gas pedal and the emergency brake. All at Once just offers more. Agnes Martin works a prime Tool groove to platonic pop heights, as Paternoster’s double-tracked riffs keep turning up rich soil. Instead, it’s Sublime.
Also, if you look at the yellow blob behind the R of the red Radiohead, it looks a bit like a balloon with a smiley face drawn on it. Spooky, eh? 3. John Wesley Harding by Bob Dylan. This one is probably as much a by-product of the name of the album as it is a genuine mystery. Fleetwood Mac fans claim that if you look hard enough at the hands of Lindsey Buckingham and Stevie Nicks, you can see a face. Lindsey's thumb is the nose, with Stevie's thumb being the lower jaw and chin, the upper part of the head is supposedly covered by a black cowl or hood.