Aerosmith – Toys In The Attic (1975/2012) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz]

Aerosmith - Toys In The Attic (1975/2012) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Aerosmith
Album: Toys In The Attic
Genre: Rock
Release Date: 1975/2012
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 37:14
Total Tracks: 9
Total Size: 867 MB


01. Aerosmith – Toys In The Attic (2012 Remaster) (03:06)
02. Aerosmith – Uncle Salty (2012 Remaster) (04:10)
03. Aerosmith – Adam’s Apple (2012 Remaster) (04:34)
04. Aerosmith – Walk This Way (2012 Remaster) (03:41)
05. Aerosmith – Big Ten Inch Record (2012 Remaster) (02:16)
06. Aerosmith – Sweet Emotion (2012 Remaster) (04:34)
07. Aerosmith – No More No More (2012 Remaster) (04:34)
08. Aerosmith – Round And Round (2012 Remaster) (05:03)
09. Aerosmith – You See Me Crying (2012 Remaster) (05:11)

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Toys in the Attic is Aerosmith’s third album and was originally released in April 1975. It featured the hit singles “Sweet Emotion”, “Walk This Way”, and “Toys in the Attic” and ranks as Aerosmith’s most commercially successful studio album in the US, having sold over eight million copies. The album is ranked #229 on Rolling Stone’s list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time. Toys in the Attic peaked at #11 on the Billboard 200 and has been certified 8x Platinum by the RIAA as of 2002. It is considered to be a “landmark of hard rock” (Greg Kot).
After nearly getting off the ground with Get Your Wings, Aerosmith finally perfected their mix of Stonesy raunch and Zeppelin-esque riffing with their third album, Toys in the Attic. The success of the album derives from a combination of an increased sense of songwriting skills and purpose. Not only does Joe Perry turn out indelible riffs like “Walk This Way,” “Toys in the Attic,” and “Sweet Emotion,” but Steven Tyler has fully embraced sleaziness as his artistic muse. Taking his cue from the old dirty blues “Big Ten Inch Record,” Tyler writes with a gleeful impishness about sex throughout Toys in the Attic, whether it’s the teenage heavy petting of “Walk This Way,” the promiscuous “Sweet Emotion,” or the double-entendres of “Uncle Salty” and “Adam’s Apple.” The rest of Aerosmith, led by Perry’s dirty, exaggerated riffing, provide an appropriately greasy backing. Before Toys in the Attic, no other hard rock band sounded like this. Sure, Aerosmith cribbed heavily from the records of the Rolling Stones, New York Dolls, and Led Zeppelin, but they didn’t have any of the menace of their influences, nor any of their mystique. Aerosmith was a gritty, street-wise hard rock band who played their blues as blooze and were in it for a good time; Toys in the Attic crystallizes that attitude.

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