The Limited Deluxe Edition features 23 songs (an additional 7 songs) including all the original songs performed in the film by Jeff Bridges and Colin Farrell, "The Weary Kind" performed by Ryan Bingham (the theme song heard in the film's trailer and closing credits) and music featured in the film by Waylon Jennings, Lucinda Williams, Buck Owens, Sam Phillips and many more. It is packaged with a 12 page booklet featuring liner notes, lyrics and photographs. The soundtrack was co-produced by 10-time Grammy Award winner T Bone Burnett. Burnett, who co-produced the soundtrack with guitarist/songwriter Stephen Bruton. Synopsis Four-time Academy Award® nominee JEFF BRIDGES stars as the richly comic, semi-tragic romantic anti-hero Bad Blake, a broken-down, hard-living country music singer who's had way too many marriages, far too many years on the road and one too many drinks way too many times.
Delerium presents their first studio album in six years, Music Box Opera, via Nettwerk Records. The album fuses ambient and cinematic production with soaring vocals courtesy of guest artists Leona Naess, Azure Ray and more. As a member of industrial rock outfits Skinny Puppy and Front Line Assembly, Delerium's creator/brainchild Bill Leeb has sold over 3 million units worldwide and over a million albums in North America with Delerium.
Super deluxe edition of "RAM" release from Paul McCartney. All CDs feature remastering in Abbey Road Studio and the high-fidelity SHM-CD format (compatible with standard CD players). This edition consists of 4 discs and a bonus DVD with unreleased videos. CD 1: Ram (original album), CD2: Ram (mono mix), CD3: Thrillington (instrumental version of "Ram"), CD4: bonus contents. Also contains the following bonuses: a card for downloading hi-res tracks included in the disc 1 & 4, a 112-page hardcover book, a sheet with lyrics and illustrations written by Paul, a description written by Paul, a booklet with photos of the ram on the jacket (unreleased, 100 pictures approx.), a 32-page scrapbook, and a photo of Paul.
Gomez‘s debut Bring It On will be reissued for its 20th anniversary and amongst the formats will be a super deluxe edition box set featuring a host of unreleased songs and demos.
By the time of Spice Crackers' 1995 release, Camouflage found themselves dealing not only with changing times on the part of their key inspirations – Depeche Mode having long since grappled with rock motifs on albums like Violator and Songs of Faith and Devotion – but with the shift from electronic pop being pop, to being a quieter concern amid the aboveground explosion of techno in Europe throughout that decade. Spice Crackers feels like a reaction to both changes in many ways, a chance for Camouflage to find their own identity as well as see how to roll with the times – and what's striking is how they predated some future developments elsewhere as a result. (It says something that the bass-heavy introduction "X-Ray" might have appeared on Depeche's Ultra, for instance, even though that album was two years away from release at that point.) There's a self-referentiality to the field that's almost amusing in its apparent po-facedness – calling one song "Kraft" and the one immediately after it "Electronic Music" is almost too much – but the exquisite instrumental "Ronda's Trigger," arguably the album's best song, celebrates things more effectively, a classic electronic dance number in the best way, propulsive and serene at the same time.