Sleater Kinney All Hands On The Bad One Zip

10.10.2020by
Call the Doctor
Studio album by
ReleasedMarch 25, 1996
RecordedSeptember 1995
GenrePunk rock
Length30:04
LabelChainsaw
ProducerJohn Goodmanson
Sleater-Kinney chronology
Sleater-Kinney
(1995)
Call the Doctor
(1996)
Dig Me Out
(1997)
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  2. Sleater Kinney All Hands On The Bad One Zip File
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Call the Doctor is the second studio album by the American punk rock band Sleater-Kinney. It was released on March 25, 1996, by Chainsaw Records to critical acclaim.

Watch the video for All Hands on the Bad One from Sleater-Kinney's All Hands on the Bad One for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Playing via Spotify Playing via YouTube. Playback options. Listen free to Sleater-Kinney – All Hands on the Bad One (The Ballad of a Ladyman, Ironclad and more). 13 tracks (36:59). Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest catalogue online at.

Recording and release[edit]

Call the Doctor was written in three weeks and recorded in four days.[1] According to singer and guitarist Corin Tucker, the writing was inspired by a 'crap' job she had and how people are 'consumerized and commodified' by society.[1] The album features no bass player. As Tucker explained, 'We started writing songs with two guitars, and we liked the way it sounded. It gives us a lot of freedom to write these lines that go back and forth.'[2] The album is occasionally considered to be Sleater-Kinney's first proper album because Tucker and co-vocalist and guitarist Carrie Brownstein had left their previous bands, Heavens to Betsy and Excuse 17, at the time of its recording.[3]

Call the Doctor was produced by John Goodmanson and released on March 25, 1996, by the queercore independent record label Chainsaw Records, which also released the band's previous album, Sleater-Kinney.[4] Drummer Laura MacFarlane, who was based in Australia, had to leave the band shortly after the album's release when her visa ran out. As a result, the band asked Toni Gogin of CeBe Barnes to fill in on the drums while touring the album.[5] As of March 1997, the album has sold 6,000 copies.[6] As of February 2015, Call the Doctor has sold 60,000 copies in the U.S. according to Nielsen SoundScan.[7]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic[4]
Christgau's Consumer GuideA[8]
Encyclopedia of Popular Music[9]
MusicHound Rock4.5/5[10]
The Philadelphia Inquirer[11]
Pitchfork8.6/10[12]
Rolling Stone[13]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide[14]
Select3/5[15]
Spin8/10[16]

Call the Doctor received acclaim from music journalists. Charles Taylor of The Boston Phoenix compared the album favorably to Heavens to Betsy's Calculated, stating that Call the Doctor 'is in no way a mellowed piece of work. What makes it the fullest, most mature album any riot grrrl performer has produced isn't Tucker abandoning her anger (the idea that anger is incompatible with maturity is a facile one), but rather Tucker starting (reluctantly) to register the contingencies and compromises that her ideologically based rage is inadequate to confront'.[17] Similarly, prominent music critic Robert Christgau praised the album's raucous energy, commenting: 'Powered by riffs that seem unstoppable even though they're not very fast, riding melodies whose irresistibility renders them barely less harsh, Corin Tucker's enormous voice never struggles more inspirationally against the world outside than when it's facing down the dilemmas of the interpersonal—dilemmas neither eased nor defined by her gender preferences, dilemmas as bound up with family as they are with sex.'[8]

AllMusic reviewer Jason Ankeny commented: 'Forget the riot grrrl implications inherent in the trio's music — Call the Doctor is pure, undiluted punk, and it's brilliant'.[4] Johnny Huston, writing for Spin, remarked that Call the Doctor 'trades sex-worker role-playing, doll parts, gender-bending, and other common female-rock tropes for stories of everyday struggle [..] Sleater-Kinney proves that punk still offers new ways to say no'.[16] The album appeared at number three in The Village Voice's Pazz & Jop critics' poll for 1996.[18] In 2010, Call the Doctor was ranked number 49 in the list of the 100 greatest albums of the nineties by the editors of Rolling Stone.[19]

Track listing[edit]

All music is composed by Carrie Brownstein and Corin Tucker.

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No.TitleLength
1.'Call the Doctor'2:30
2.'Hubcap'2:25
3.'Little Mouth'1:44
4.'Anonymous'2:29
5.'Stay Where You Are'2:24
6.'Good Things'3:10
7.'I Wanna Be Your Joey Ramone'2:37
8.'Taking Me Home'2:35
9.'Taste Test'3:00
10.'My Stuff'2:33
11.'I'm Not Waiting'2:21
12.'Heart Attack'2:12
Total length:30:04

Sleater Kinney Seattle

Personnel[edit]

Credits are adapted from Call the Doctor's album notes.[20]

  • Corin Tucker – vocals, guitar, drums (on 'Heart Attack')
  • Carrie Brownstein – guitar, vocals (on 'Call the Doctor', 'Stay Where You Are', 'I Wanna Be Your Joey Ramone' and 'Heart Attack')
  • Lora Macfarlane – drums, vocals (on 'Hubcap', 'Stay Where You Are', 'Taste Test'), guitar (on 'Heart Attack')
  • John Goodmanson – producer

Macfarlane was incorrectly credited with vocals on 'Taking Me Home' (she actually sang on 'Taste Test')

Sleater Kinney All Hands On The Bad One Zip File

References[edit]

  1. ^ abInoue, Todd S. (March 21, 1996). 'Portland's Sleater-Kinney is maniacally vulnerable'. Metro. Metro Newspapers. Archived from the original on January 13, 1997. Retrieved September 10, 2013.
  2. ^Morris, Chris (March 30, 1996). 'Declarations of Independents'. Billboard. Vol. 108 no. 13. p. 112. Retrieved August 7, 2014.
  3. ^Corcoran, Clifford J. 'Sleater-Kinney'. Trouser Press. Archived from the original on May 27, 2012. Retrieved December 17, 2013.
  4. ^ abcAnkeny, Jason. 'Call the Doctor – Sleater-Kinney'. AllMusic. Archived from the original on February 26, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2013.
  5. ^Lindsay, Cam (January 22, 2015). 'The Drama You've Been Craving'. Exclaim!. Archived from the original on January 24, 2015. Retrieved August 28, 2015.
  6. ^Cromelin, Richard (March 16, 1997). 'An All-Grrrl Band at Heart'. Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on September 27, 2013. Retrieved September 25, 2013.
  7. ^'Unfinished Business'. NPR. February 3, 2015. Archived from the original on July 27, 2015. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
  8. ^ abChristgau, Robert (October 2000). 'Sleater-Kinney: Call the Doctor'. Christgau's Consumer Guide: Albums of the '90s. St. Martin's Press. ISBN978-0312245603. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  9. ^Larkin, Colin (September 2007). 'Sleater-Kinney'. The Encyclopedia of Popular Music (5th ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN978-1846098567.
  10. ^Graff, Gary; Durchholz, Daniel, eds. (January 1998). 'Sleater-Kinney'. MusicHound Rock: The Essential Album Guide (2nd ed.). Schirmer Books. p. 1031. ISBN978-1578590612.
  11. ^Warren, Bruce (April 28, 1996). 'Sleater-Kinney: Call the Doctor (Chainsaw Records)'. The Philadelphia Inquirer.
  12. ^Pelly, Jenn (October 24, 2014). 'Sleater-Kinney: Start Together'. Pitchfork. Archived from the original on October 24, 2014. Retrieved October 24, 2014.
  13. ^Ali, Lorraine (June 13, 1996). 'Call the Doctor'. Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on October 2, 2007. Retrieved October 2, 2007.
  14. ^Chonin, Neva (November 2004). 'Sleater-Kinney'. In Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian (eds.). The New Rolling Stone Album Guide (4th ed.). Fireside Books. pp. 742–743. ISBN978-0743201698. Retrieved January 10, 2011.
  15. ^'Sleater-Kinney: Sleater-Kinney and Call the Doctor'. Select. No. 97. July 1998. p. 82.
  16. ^ abHuston, Johnny (March 1996). 'Sleater-Kinney: Call the Doctor'. Spin. Vol. 11 no. 12. pp. 110–111. Retrieved September 9, 2013.
  17. ^Taylor, Charles (April 11, 1996). 'Sleater-Kinney rise from Heaven to Betsy's ashes'. The Boston Phoenix. Archived from the original on February 1, 2010. Retrieved September 10, 2013.
  18. ^'The 1996 Pazz & Jop Critics Poll'. The Village Voice. February 25, 1997. Archived from the original on August 15, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2013.
  19. ^'The 100 Greatest Albums of the '90s'. The '90s: The Inside Stories from the Decade That Rocked. Harper Design. October 2017. pp. 282–297. ISBN978-0061779206. Archived from the original on November 9, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2013.
  20. ^Call the Doctor (CD booklet). Sleater-Kinney. Portland, Oregon: Chainsaw Records. 1996. CHSW #13.CS1 maint: others (link)

External links[edit]

  • Call the Doctor at Discogs (list of releases)
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Call_the_Doctor&oldid=955333036'

Sleater-Kinney was an acclaimed, American rock band that formed in Olympia, Washington in 1994. The band’s core lineup consisted of Corin Tucker (vocals and guitar), Carrie Brownstein (guitar and vocals), and Janet Weiss (drums). Sleater-Kinney were known for their feminist, left-leaning politics, and were an integral part of the riot grrrl and indie rock scenes in the Pacific Northwest.

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All Hands on the Bad One is the fifth studio album by Sleater-Kinney, originally released on May 2, 2000 by Kill Rock Stars. The album was produced by John Goodmanson and recorded from December 1999 to January 2000 at Jackpot! Studio in Portland, Oregon and John & Stu’s Place in Seattle, Washington.

Sleater Kinney All Hands On The Bad One Zip Store

Upon release, All Hands on the Bad One reached #177 on the US Billboard Top 200 chart and #12 on the Heatseekers Albums chart. All Hands on the Bad One appeared on several end-of-year lists and received a nomination for Outstanding Music Album at the 12th Annual Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation Awards. The Village Voice placed it at #10 in its 2000 “Pazz & Jop” Critics’ Poll.

“The band’s most melodic, playful, sarcastic, and punchy album to date” [8.3 / 10 ] - Brent DiCrescenzo, Pitchfork

The album has been freshly remastered by Greg Calbi for this release. This reissue coincides with Sub Pop’s October 21st, 2014 release of remastered versions of Sleater-Kinney’s six other albums, as well as a limited-edition, deluxe vinyl box set featuring all seven albums.

The digital versions of these reissues come out via Sub Pop on September 2nd, 2014.

  • LP$18
  • CD$12
  • Digital$10

Bundle this record with a T-Shirt and save money!

Sleater-Kinney was an acclaimed, American rock band that formed in Olympia, Washington in 1994. The band’s core lineup consisted of Corin Tucker (vocals and guitar), Carrie Brownstein (guitar and vocals), and Janet Weiss (drums). Sleater-Kinney were known for their feminist, left-leaning politics, and were an integral part of the riot grrrl and indie rock scenes in the Pacific Northwest.

All Hands on the Bad One is the fifth studio album by Sleater-Kinney, originally released on May 2, 2000 by Kill Rock Stars. The album was produced by John Goodmanson and recorded from December 1999 to January 2000 at Jackpot! Studio in Portland, Oregon and John & Stu’s Place in Seattle, Washington.

Upon release, All Hands on the Bad One reached #177 on the US Billboard Top 200 chart and #12 on the Heatseekers Albums chart. All Hands on the Bad One appeared on several end-of-year lists and received a nomination for Outstanding Music Album at the 12th Annual Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation Awards. The Village Voice placed it at #10 in its 2000 “Pazz & Jop” Critics’ Poll.

“The band’s most melodic, playful, sarcastic, and punchy album to date” [8.3 / 10 ] - Brent DiCrescenzo, Pitchfork

The album has been freshly remastered by Greg Calbi for this release. This reissue coincides with Sub Pop’s October 21st, 2014 release of remastered versions of Sleater-Kinney’s six other albums, as well as a limited-edition, deluxe vinyl box set featuring all seven albums.

Sleater Kinney All Hands On The Bad One Zip Free

The digital versions of these reissues come out via Sub Pop on September 2nd, 2014.

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