Nine Inch Nails – The Fragile {2017 Definitive Edition} (1999) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz]

Nine Inch Nails - The Fragile {2017 Definitive Edition} (1999) [FLAC, 24bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Nine Inch Nails
Album: The Fragile {2017 Definitive Edition}
Genre: Industrial, Rock
Release Date: 1999
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 01:52:47
Total Tracks: 26
Total Size: 2,23 GB


1. Nine Inch Nails – Somewhat Damaged (04:30)
2. Nine Inch Nails – The Day The World Went Away (05:04)
3. Nine Inch Nails – The Frail (01:54)
4. Nine Inch Nails – The Wretched (05:36)
5. Nine Inch Nails – We’re In This Together (07:19)
6. Nine Inch Nails – The Fragile (04:31)
7. Nine Inch Nails – Just Like You Imagined (03:51)
8. Nine Inch Nails – Even Deeper (06:16)
9. Nine Inch Nails – Pilgrimage (03:41)
10. Nine Inch Nails – No, You Don’t (03:35)
11. Nine Inch Nails – La Mer (05:10)
12. Nine Inch Nails – The Great Below (05:16)
13. Nine Inch Nails – The Way Out Is Through (04:17)
14. Nine Inch Nails – Into The Void (04:49)
15. Nine Inch Nails – Where Is Everybody? (05:39)
16. Nine Inch Nails – The Mark Has Been Made (04:46)
17. Nine Inch Nails – 10 Miles High (05:09)
18. Nine Inch Nails – Please (03:30)
19. Nine Inch Nails – Starfuckers, Inc. (05:00)
20. Nine Inch Nails – Complication (02:26)
21. Nine Inch Nails – The New Flesh (03:42)
22. Nine Inch Nails – I’m Looking Forward To Joining You, Finally (04:20)
23. Nine Inch Nails – The Big Come Down (04:11)
24. Nine Inch Nails – Underneath It All (02:46)
25. Nine Inch Nails – Ripe (05:18)

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The Fragile is the third studio album by the American industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails, released as a double album on September 21, 1999 by Nothing Records and Interscope Records in the United States and by Island Records in Europe. It was produced by Nine Inch Nails frontman Trent Reznor and longtime collaborator Alan Moulder. The Fragile peaked at number one on the US Billboard 200 chart during its debut week, before dropping to number 16 the following week.[1] The album was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) on January 4, 2000, denoting shipments of two million copies in the United States.Despite some criticism for its length and lyrical substance,the album received positive reviews from most music critics. The Fragile was promoted with four singles, “The Day the World Went Away”, “We’re in This Together”, “Into the Void” and “Starfuckers, Inc.”
As the double-disc The Fragile unfurls, all of Nine Inch Nails’ trademarks — gargantuan, processed guitars, ominous electro rhythms, near-ambient keyboards, Trent Reznor’s shredded vocals and tortured words — are unveiled, all sounding pretty much how they did on The Downward Spiral. Upon closer inspection, there are new frills, yet these aren’t apparent without digging — and what’s on the surface isn’t necessarily inviting, either. There is nothing as rhythmic or catchy as “Closer,” nothing as jarring as the piano chorus of “March of the Pigs,” no ballad as naked as “Hurt.” When Reznor does try for something immediate and visceral, he sounds recycled. Fortunately, The Fragile lives up to its title once the first disc is over. There are some detours into noisy bluster (some, like the Marilyn Manson dis “Starfuckers, Inc.,” work quite well) but they’re surrounded by long, evocative instrumental sections that highlight Reznor’s gifts for arrangement. Whenever Reznor crafts delicate, alternately haunting and pretty soundscapes or interesting sonic juxtapositions, The Fragile is compelling. Since they provide a change of pace, the bursts of industrial noise assist the flow of the album, which never feels indulgent, even though it runs over 100 minutes. Still, The Fragile is ultimately a letdown. There’s no denying that it’s often gripping, offering odd and interesting variations on NIN themes, but that’s the problem — they’re just variations, not progressions. Considering that it arrives five years after Spiral, that is a disappointment. It’s easy to tell where the time went — Reznor’s music is immaculately crafted and arranged, with every note and nuance gliding into the next — but he spent more time constructing surfaces than songs. Those surfaces can be enticing but since it’s just surface, The Fragile winds up being vaguely unsatisfying. – Stephen Thomas Erlewine

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