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The Evil Powers of Rock n' Roll

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (78 ratings)
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The Evil Powers of Rock n' Roll album cover
01
The Evil Powers Of Rock 'N' Roll
3:05
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02
Cool Manchu
3:06
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03
I Want The Drugs
1:21
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04
Santa Rita High
2:55
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05
Dead Meat
1:58
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06
Stuff 'N' Nonesense
2:34
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07
Dirt Roads, Dead Ends And Dust
3:43
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08
Fistcuffs
2:31
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09
Gone Gamblin'
2:23
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10
My Kick Ass Life
2:17
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11
Goin' Back To Tucson
2:20
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12
I Can't Hold Myself In Line
1:46
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13
Hot Like The Sun
5:03
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Album Information
EDITOR'S PICK

Total Tracks: 13   Total Length: 35:02

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Raunch and Roll

4x8

This is my first exposure to the Supersuckers and I love this recording. High energy rock n roll. Download now!!

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Liquor, guns & women...

moshbug

I Want The Drugs. The rest sucks balls.

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Great Rock-N-Roll

OrkyDoc

This is just a great rock CD! I just stumbled across this band and found my self really liking the samples so it has skipped ahead of my massive save for later list and is being downloaded right now! This stuff is f'n amazing rock. Fun, no BS just real rock-n-roll!

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Fun little release

KONA

This is one great rock & roll album. The music makes you wanna call up some friends and crack some brews. If more bands could brings this kinda of fun, unpretentious attitude to the studio the world might be a better place.

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They Say All Music Guide

Continuing as the Cheap Trick of underground rock & roll, the Supersuckers’ 1999 release, the band’s fifth full-length (including its brief foray into honky tonk with Must’ve Been High), is appreciatively a more focused release than Sacrilicious. Part of that resides in the return of founding guitar player Ron Heathman, who remained absent for the recording of Sacrilicious due to drug problems. His return obviously resolidified the quartet, whose straightforward mixture of Nazareth, Thin Lizzy, the Ramones, and aforementioned Cheap Trick, is potently evident on this release. The abundantly talented twin-guitar attack of Ron Heathman and Dan Bolton approximates — in a punk rock manner — the soaring harmonies of Thin Lizzy’s Scott Gorham and Brian Robertson. Given the directness and assurance these songs resonate with, it seems that the Supersuckers have overcome the tongue in cheek rock & roll irony inscribed in their earlier albums. What remains is a steel-solid, speedy rock band. Vocalist Eddie Spaghetti continues holding court like Jeff Spicoli from Fast Times at Ridgemont High; it’s all drugs, women, high school schlock, gambling, the road, and good times delivered with a grin. Though the band never takes itself too seriously, they are a more than capable pop-driven four-piece. Songs like “Cool Manchu” and “Dirt Roads, Dead Ends, and Dust” allow the band to flex its twangy roots, while “I Want the Drugs” and “Stuff ‘N’ Nonsense” are perfect pieces of simple power pop. – Patrick Kennedy

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