Alice Cooper – Welcome To My Nightmare (1975/2001) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz]

Alice Cooper - Welcome To My Nightmare (1975/2001) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Alice Cooper
Album: Welcome To My Nightmare
Genre: Rock
Release Date: 1975/2001
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 43:29
Total Tracks: 11
Total Size: 920 MB


01. Alice Cooper – Welcome To My Nightmare (05:20)
02. Alice Cooper – Devil’s Food (03:35)
03. Alice Cooper – The Black Widow (03:37)
04. Alice Cooper – Some Folks (04:19)
05. Alice Cooper – Only Women Bleed (05:50)
06. Alice Cooper – Department Of Youth (03:20)
07. Alice Cooper – Cold Ethyl (02:57)
08. Alice Cooper – Years Ago (02:51)
09. Alice Cooper – Steven (05:46)
10. Alice Cooper – The Awakening (02:31)
11. Alice Cooper – Escape (03:18)

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The first solo record of Rock & Roll Hall of Famer Alice Cooper, released in 1975, introduced the world to Cooper’s hard rocking, dark theatrics. The album hit #5 on the Billboard Chart and yielded three hit singles: “Only Women Bleed,” “Department of Youth,” and “Welcome to My Nightmare.”
With the 1974 disintegration of the original Alice Cooper group, Alice was free to launch a solo career. He wisely decided to re-enlist the services of Bob Ezrin for his solo debut, Welcome to My Nightmare, which was a concept album tied into the story line of the highly theatrical concert tour he launched soon after the album’s release. While the music lost most of the gritty edge of the original AC lineup, Welcome to My Nightmare remains Alice’s best solo effort — while some tracks stray from his expected hard rock direction, there’s plenty of fist-pumping rock to go around. The disco-flavored, album-opening title track would be reworked on the stage as more of a hard rock tune, while “Some Folks” dips into cabaret territory, and “Only Women Bleed” is a sensitive ballad that became a Top Ten hit. But the rockers serve as the album’s foundation — “Devil’s Food,” “The Black Widow,” “Department of Youth,” and “Cold Ethyl” are all standouts, as is the more tranquil yet eerie epic “Steven.” Despite this promising start to Cooper’s solo career, the majority of his subsequent releases were often not as focused and were of varying quality. –Greg Prato

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