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Walking On The Wild Side

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (57 ratings)
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Walking On The Wild Side album cover
01
White Light White Heat
3:55
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02
Vicious
3:22
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03
I'm Waiting For My Man
7:05
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04
Walk It Talk It
4:04
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05
Sweet Jane
4:48
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06
Interview with Lou Reed
4:30
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07
Heroin
8:44
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08
Satellite Of Love
3:51
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09
Walk On the Wild Side
5:54
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10
I'm So Free
3:36
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11
Berlin
6:02
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12
Rock 'N' Roll
5:32
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 12   Total Length: 61:23

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AKA American Poet

BrianJF

FYI-- this is the same release as American Poet, a semi-official live disc that came out at the beginning of the decade.

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Fun Lou

eggman316

Here's a great radio show with the most energetic band lou's ever had. One of my favorites!

eMusic Features

5

Lenny Kaye Remembers Lou Reed

By Lenny Kaye, Contributor

We bonded over EC Comics and doo-wop records, back in the days when the Velvet Underground played all summer at Max's Kansas City, and you could dance to them during the second set. They were my favorite band, for all those many reasons that made them iconic. Theirs was a demimonde of inverse-reverse-obverse-perverse, attractive to anyone drawn to obsessive desire mixed with a love of the romantic, that moment of some-kinds-of-love, when all wish-fulfillments are revealed. I… more »

1

Icon: Lou Reed

By Michelangelo Matos, Contributor

Lou Reed wasn't the type of star that most rock fans had even considered might die. That doesn't mean he was indestructible, or even invulnerable. Hell, in 1973, he placed second to Keith Richards in a music-biz insider's straw poll of the rock star most likely to die soon. That Reed kept on — as ornery as ever, as fully himself, whatever you thought of the work itself — is remarkable unto itself. The fact… more »

1

Icon: Lou Reed

By Michelangelo Matos, Contributor

Lou Reed wasn't the type of star that most rock fans had even considered might die. That doesn't mean he was indestructible, or even invulnerable. Hell, in 1973, he placed second to Keith Richards in a music-biz insider's straw poll of the rock star most likely to die soon. That Reed kept on — as ornery as ever, as fully himself, whatever you thought of the work itself — is remarkable unto itself. The fact… more »

1

Six Degrees of Is This It?

By Michelangelo Matos, Contributor

It used to be easier to pretend that an album was its own perfectly self-contained artifact. The great records certainly feel that way. But albums are more permeable than solid, their motivations, executions and inspirations informed by, and often stolen from, their peers and forbearers. It all sounds awfully formal, but it's not. It's the very nature of music — of art, even. The Six Degrees features examine the relationships between classic records and five… more »

1

Six Degrees of Is This It?

By Michelangelo Matos, Contributor

It used to be easier to pretend that an album was its own perfectly self-contained artifact. The great records certainly feel that way. But albums are more permeable than solid, their motivations, executions and inspirations informed by, and often stolen from, their peers and forbearers. It all sounds awfully formal, but it's not. It's the very nature of music — of art, even. The Six Degrees features examine the relationships between classic records and five… more »

0

Six Degrees of London Calling

By J. Edward Keyes, Editor-in-Chief

It used to be easier to pretend that an album was its own perfectly self-contained artifact. The great records certainly feel that way. But albums are more permeable than solid, their motivations, executions and inspirations informed by, and often stolen from, their peers and forbearers. It all sounds awfully formal, but it's not. It's the very nature of music — of art, even. The Six Degrees features examine the relationships between classic records and five… more »

0

Six Degrees of London Calling

By J. Edward Keyes, Editor-in-Chief

It used to be easier to pretend that an album was its own perfectly self-contained artifact. The great records certainly feel that way. But albums are more permeable than solid, their motivations, executions and inspirations informed by, and often stolen from, their peers and forbearers. It all sounds awfully formal, but it's not. It's the very nature of music — of art, even. The Six Degrees features examine the relationships between classic records and five… more »