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Non Blondes Bigger Better Faster More

4 Non Blondes from San Francisco shot to national prominence with their enormous neo-hippie song "What's Up" from their debut Bigger, Better, Faster, More? While they were unable to replicate the popularity of the song, the album as a whole is an entertaining combination of alternative rock, quasi-funk, and blues. The main vocalist Linda Perry, who also plays guitar and was the major creator of the content, is the focal point. Perry has a set of pipes comparable to those of Johnette Napolitano, but she often lets go when a bit more control would be beneficial. However, "Superfly" is an upbeat, groovy piece, while the longing words of "Spaceman" are delivered over a quiet, martial drum rhythm. A strong start that was overshadowed by its massive success.

4 Non Blondes Bigger Better Faster More Vinyl

4 Stars - Excellent "...pieces like 'What's Up' and 'Spaceman' seem strangely ageless...", "...Imagine a distaff Spin Doctors with more oomph...a musical grab bag...stuffed with jet-propelled folk rock, angst-ridden anthems, high-octane blues, and '90s protest songs..." - Grade: A-

NotesRecorded on vinyl LP. Greater, superior, faster, and more! Is the band 4 Non Blondes's only studio album, released in 1992. The first hit, "Dear Mr. President," was "about the hierarchy of power and administration," bass player Christa Hillhouse told Songfacts. What's Up?, the second single, was a #1 success in various countries and certified gold in the United States. 4 Non Blondes was a San Francisco, California-based rock band founded in 1989. Christa Hillhouse on bass, Shaunna Hall on guitar, Wanda Day on drums, and Linda Perry on vocals and guitar comprised the ensemble. Prior to the publication of their first album, Roger Rocha took over on guitar from Hall, while Dawn Richardson took over on drums. They achieved chart success in 1993 with "What's Up?" Their lone chart-topping single was "What's Up?" Perry quit the band in 1994 to pursue a solo career, and the other members soon afterwards split.

4 Non Blondes Bigger Better Faster More Cd

I will be straightforward with this input. If you can afford to pay an additional $10-15 for the original and wait 7-10 days for it to arrive, you will get a record that sounds 100 percent better than the edited, heavily remixed, and redone so-called re-issue. I honestly don't get why they take Remastering to a new level by entirely destroying what made the original so fantastic. Thank goodness the RM ReIssue was just $14 and I can recycle it. Spend an additional $10-15 to have the authentic European Press! and it's not as if the remastering was subpar; I'm sure it sounds fantastic to anybody hearing the album for the first time. yet, it falls far short of the 90s' original flavor.

4 Non Blondes from San Francisco shot to national prominence with their enormous neo-hippie song "What's Up" from their debut Bigger, Better, Faster, More? While they were unable to replicate the popularity of the song, the album as a whole is an entertaining combination of alternative rock, quasi-funk, and blues. The main vocalist Linda Perry, who also plays guitar and was the major creator of the content, is the focal point. Perry has a set of pipes comparable to those of Johnette Napolitano, but she often lets go when a bit more control would be beneficial. However, "Superfly" is an upbeat, groovy piece, while the longing words of "Spaceman" are delivered over a quiet, martial drum rhythm. A strong start that was overshadowed by its massive success.

Four Non Blondes Bigger Better Faster More

4 Non Blondes from San Francisco shot to national prominence with their enormous neo-hippie song "What's Up" from their debut Bigger, Better, Faster, More? While they were unable to replicate the popularity of the song, the album as a whole is an entertaining combination of alternative rock, quasi-funk, and blues. The main vocalist Linda Perry, who also plays guitar and was the major creator of the content, is the focal point. Perry has a set of pipes comparable to those of Johnette Napolitano, but she often lets go when a bit more control would be beneficial. However, "Superfly" is an upbeat, groovy piece, while the longing words of "Spaceman" are delivered over a quiet, martial drum rhythm. A strong start that was overshadowed by its massive success.

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