Monster Philosophy is the tenth album by Danish rock band D-A-D. It was released on the November 10, 2008. The album was produced by Danish producer Jon "Joshua" Schumann, who has previously produced records for bands as Kashmir, Mew and Kent. The basic tracks for the album were recorded over a two-week period in at Shorefire Recording Studios in New Jersey. Overdubs and further post-production took place in Mannsion Studios and Sun Studios in Copenhagen.
The Early Years is the third compilation album by the Danish rock group D-A-D. The compilation was released on November 13, 2000. It contains every track form the groups two first albums Call of the Wild and D.A.D. Draws a Circle, their first EP Standin' On the Never Never plus extra material consisting of remixes and radio edits among other things.
Psychopatico is the second live album by the Danish rock group D-A-D, and the first to be published outside of Japan. The album was released on November 20, 1998. The recordings on the double album was made during the Mad Days Tour in the same year. At the Danish Grammy Awards 1999 the album was elected Danish Rock Album of the Year. Psychopatico contains a studio recording of the new track, "Jacketless in December" which was released as the first single of the album.
"Riskin' It All" is the 4th full-length studio album by Danish hard rock act D:A:D, D-A-D (then D.A.D.). The album was released in October 1991 by Medley Records. "Riskin' It All" was meant to be D-A-D´s big breakthrough in America ( the band even changed their name from Disneyland After Dark to D.A.D. to avoid possible lawsuits from the Disney corporation. They changed it again later to D-A-D and the album was released in the USA through Warner Brothers. The music style on the album pretty much continue the heavy rock/ hard rock style the band started playing on the preceeding album "No Fuel Left for the Pilgrims (1989)" albeit with a bit more commercial sensibility.
Disneyland After Dark's second full-length, 1987's D:A:D Draws a Circle, is where they begin to find their hard rock voice, albeit tentatively, as there's still widespread experimenting with countless songwriting styles throughout – not always with great results. Manic opener "Isn't That Wild" sets a surprisingly frenzied pace (revisited later on the rebellious stomp of "I Won't Cut My Hair," and the hilariously blasphemous "God's Favourite"), but soon gives way to an appropriately low-key cover of America's "Horse With no Name."