CD Live in a Dive [Subhumans (UK)] (CD 961311),
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Live in a Dive [Subhumans (UK)]

  • 1. All Gone Dead
    27. Can't Hear the Words
    28. Waste of Breath
    29. It's Gonna Get Worse
    30. Joe Public
    31. Somebody's Mother
    32. This Year's War
    33. Apathy
    34. Pigman
    35. Animal
    36. Peroxide
    37. Businessmen
    38. Subvert City
    39. Rain
    40. Reality Is Waiting for a Bus
    41. Nothing I Can Do
    42. Wake Up Screaming
    43. Evolution
    44. Parasites
    45. No
    46. Mickey Mouse Is Dead
    47. Society
    48. Black and White
    49. Religious Wars
    50. Work-Rest-Play-Die
    51. Drugs of Youth
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 664

  • Credits
    EngineerRyan Greene; Steve Evans

    This is an Enhanced CD, which contains both regular audio tracks and multimedia computer files.
    Subhumans: Bruce (vocals, guitar); Phil (vocals, bass); Dick (vocals); Trotsky (drums).
    Recorded Live At the Showcase Theatre, Corona, California, April 2003.
    Personnel: Bruce (guitar); Trotsky (drums).
    Audio Mixer: Ryan Greene.
    Recording information: Corona Showcase Theatre (04/03/2003).
    Photographers: Mike Calabro; Mike Pelino; Greg Dixon.
    One of the greatest bands to be featured in Fat Wreck Chords' Live In a Dive series, the Subhumans never fail to deliver the most inflammatory of old-school, pogo punk rock over the course of these 26 songs. The set captures the band's characteristic and influential mix of Sex Pistols crud, hardcore intensity, and ska-punk (perfected by the members in their Citizen Fish incarnation) and includes propulsive greats from their 1982 record The Day the Country Died (the Clash-esque "All Gone Dead," "Nothing I Can Do," and the thrashy "Mickey Mouse Is Dead" for example). It's one of the truly great punk shows committed to record, and the Subhumans prove that some two decades on, they could still play their old favorites with just as much intensity, political venom, and grit -- and play them better, even. It's odd to have one of a group's most powerful collections of songs come out essentially disconnected from the social climate and revolutionary movement that produced them. But, by putting together such a masterful live concert album, the Subhumans illustrate just how impacting their music was and how relentlessly relevant it remains. ~ Charles Spano

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