R.e.m. Dvd Audio Iso

R.E.M. - Document (1987) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2003]  Vinyl & HR

Posted by evaristegalois at May 16, 2012
R.E.M. - Document (1987) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2003]

R.E.M. - Document (1987) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2003]
DVD Audio Image (.ISO) = 6.07 GB | Complete Scans PDF (800 dpi): 19 MB | 5% Recovery | Not Watermarked
MLP 6-channel 96kHz/24-bit | PCM 2-channel 192kHz/24-bit | DD & DTS 5.1 Surround

R.E.M. began to move toward mainstream record production on Lifes Rich Pageant, but they didn't have a commercial breakthrough until the following year's Document. Ironically, Document is a stranger, more varied album than its predecessor, but co-producer Scott Litt – who would go on to produce every R.E.M. album in the following decade – is a better conduit for the band than Don Gehman, giving the group a clean sound without sacrificing their enigmatic tendencies.

R.E.M. - R.E.M. Live (2007) [2CD+DVD9] {Warner}  Music

Posted by ruskaval at March 13, 2012
R.E.M. - R.E.M. Live (2007) [2CD+DVD9] {Warner}

R.E.M. - R.E.M. Live (2007) [2CD+DVD9] {Warner}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC+CUE+LOG -> 743 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 245 Mb
All Regions | NTSC 16:9 | English (LinearPCM, 2 ch / Dolby AC3, 6 ch) | DVD9 -> 7.16 Gb
~ 01h 46m | ISO Image | 5% repair rar | Full Artwork @ 300 dpi (jpg) -> 125 Mb
© 2007 R.E.M. / Warner Bros. | 9362 49925-2
Rock / Alternative Rock / Indie

Cynics may dismiss R.E.M.'s first-ever live CD as a way to run out their contract, and they may not be wrong. Despite the lack of a full-fledged live album in their catalog – and some could call R.E.M. Live not quite an album, since it is a two-CD/one-DVD package that documents a concert the group gave at the Point Theatre in Dublin, Ireland, on February 27, 2006, so it's as much a video as an album – there hasn't exactly been a paucity of official live releases, not with all the home videos, DVDs, and B-sides issued over the years (and this isn't even counting the numerous bootlegs).

R.E.M. - Green (1988) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]  Vinyl & HR

Posted by evaristegalois at Jan. 7, 2012
R.E.M. - Green (1988) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]

R.E.M. - Green (1988) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]
DVD Audio Image (.ISO) = 6.64 GB | Complete Scans PDF (800 dpi): 26 MB | 5% Recovery | Watermarked
MLP 6-channel 96kHz/24-bit | MLP 2-channel 192kHz/24-bit | DD & DTS 5.1 Surround, DD Stereo

As far as major-label debuts by underground bands go, Green is fairly uncompromising. While it displays a more powerful guitar sound on "Get Up," "Turn You Inside Out," and "Orange Crush," it also takes more detours than Document, whether it's the bizarrely affecting contemporary folk of "The Wrong Child" and "You Are the Everything," the bubblegum of "Stand" and "Pop Song 89," or the introspection of the lovely "Hairshirt" and "World Leader Pretend."

R.E.M. - Monster (1994) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]  Vinyl & HR

Posted by evaristegalois at Jan. 1, 2012
R.E.M. - Monster (1994) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]

R.E.M. - Monster (1994) (DVD-Audio ISO) [2005]
DVD Audio Image (.ISO) = 5.53 GB | Complete Scans PDF (800 dpi): 31 MB | 400 Mb RARs | Watermarked
MLP 6-channel 96Khz/24-bit | MLP 2-channel 88.2Khz/24-bit | 5.1 Surround

Monster is indeed R.E.M.'s long-promised "rock" album; it just doesn't rock in the way one might expect. Instead of R.E.M.'s trademark anthemic bashers, Monster offers a set of murky sludge, powered by the heavily distorted and delayed guitar of Peter Buck. Michael Stipe's vocals have been pushed to the back of the mix, along with Bill Berry's drums, which accentuates the muscular pulse of Buck's chords. From the androgynous sleaze of "Crush With Eyeliner" to the subtle, Eastern-tinged menace of "You," most of the album sounds dense, dirty, and grimy, which makes the punchy guitars of "What's the Frequency, Kenneth?" and the warped soul of "Tongue" all the more distinctive.

R.E.M. - New Adventures in Hi-Fi (1996) [Repost, New Rip]  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 28, 2017
R.E.M. - New Adventures in Hi-Fi (1996) [Repost, New Rip]

R.E.M. - New Adventures in Hi-Fi (1996)
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 488 Mb | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 209 Mb | Scans included
Alternative Pop/Rock | Label: Warner Bros | # 9362-46436-2 | Time: 01:05:32

Recorded during and immediately following R.E.M.'s disaster-prone Monster tour, New Adventures in Hi-Fi feels like it was recorded on the road. Not only are all of Michael Stipe's lyrics on the album about moving or travel, the sound is ragged and varied, pieced together from tapes recorded at shows, soundtracks, and studios, giving it a loose, careening charm. New Adventures has the same spirit of much of R.E.M.'s IRS records, but don't take the title of New Adventures in Hi-Fi lightly – R.E.M. tries different textures and new studio tricks. "How the West Was Won and Where It Got Us" opens the album with a rolling, vaguely hip-hop drum beat and slowly adds on jazzily dissonant piano. "E-Bow the Letter" starts out as an updated version of "Country Feedback," then it turns in on itself with layers of moaning guitar effects and Patti Smith's haunting backing vocals. Clocking in at seven minutes, "Leave" is the longest track R.E.M. has yet recorded and it's one of their strangest and best – an affecting minor-key dirge with a howling, siren-like feedback loop that runs throughout the entire song.

R.E.M. - Automatic for the People (1992)  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 20, 2017
R.E.M. - Automatic for the People (1992)

R.E.M. - Automatic for the People (1992)
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 380 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 170 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Alternative/Indie Rock, Baroque Pop | Label: Warner Bros. | # 9362-45055-2 | Time: 00:48:53

Turning away from the sweet pop of Out of Time, R.E.M. created a haunting, melancholy masterpiece with Automatic for the People. At its core, the album is a collection of folk songs about aging, death, and loss, but the music has a grand, epic sweep provided by layers of lush strings, interweaving acoustic instruments, and shimmering keyboards. Automatic for the People captures the group at a crossroads, as they moved from cult heroes to elder statesmen, and the album is a graceful transition into their new status. It is a reflective album, with frank discussions on mortality, but it is not a despairing record – "Nightswimming," "Everybody Hurts," and "Sweetness Follows" have a comforting melancholy, while "Find the River" provides a positive sense of closure. R.E.M. have never been as emotionally direct as they are on Automatic for the People, nor have they ever created music quite as rich and timeless, and while the record is not an easy listen, it is the most rewarding record in their oeuvre.

R.E.M. - Document (1987) Expanded Reissue 1993 [Repost, New Rip]  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 13, 2017
R.E.M. - Document (1987) Expanded Reissue 1993 [Repost, New Rip]

R.E.M. - Document (1987) Expanded Reissue 1993
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 483 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 208 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Alternative Rock, College Rock, Folk Rock | Label: I.R.S. | # 0777 7 13200 2 6 | 01:07:43

R.E.M. began to move toward mainstream record production on Lifes Rich Pageant, but they didn't have a commercial breakthrough until the following year's Document. Ironically, Document is a stranger, more varied album than its predecessor, but co-producer Scott Litt – who would go on to produce every R.E.M. album in the following decade – is a better conduit for the band than Don Gehman, giving the group a clean sound without sacrificing their enigmatic tendencies. "Finest Worksong," the stream-of-conscious rant "It's the End of the World as We Know It (And I Feel Fine)," and the surprise Top Ten single "The One I Love" all crackle with muscular rhythms and guitar riffs, but the real surprise is how political the mid-tempo jangle pop of "Welcome to the Occupation," "Disturbance at the Heron House," and "King of Birds" is. Where Lifes Rich Pageant sounded a bit like a party record, Document is a fiery statement, and its memorable melodies and riffs are made all the more indelible by its righteous anger.

R.E.M. - Lifes Rich Pageant (1986) Expanded Reissue 1993  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 10, 2017
R.E.M. - Lifes Rich Pageant (1986) Expanded Reissue 1993

R.E.M. - Lifes Rich Pageant (1986) Expanded Reissue 1993
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 393 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 171 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Alternative Rock, College Rock, Jungle-Pop | Label: I.R.S. | # 0777 7 13201 2 5 | 00:51:46

Fables of the Reconstruction was intentionally murky, and Lifes Rich Pageant was constructed as its polar opposite. Teaming with producer Don Gehman, who previously worked with John Mellencamp, R.E.M. developed their most forceful record to date. Where previous records kept the rhythm section in the background, Pageant emphasizes the beat, and the band turns in its hardest rockers to date, including the anthemic "Begin the Begin" and the punky "Just a Touch." But the cleaner production also benefits the ballads and the mid-tempo janglers, particularly since it helps reveal Michael Stipe's growing political obsessions, especially on the environmental anthems "Fall on Me" and "Cuyahoga." The group hasn't entirely left myths behind – witness the Civil War ballad "Swan Swan H" – but the band sound more contemporary both musically and lyrically than they did on either Fables or Murmur, which helps give the record an extra kick. And even with excellent songs like "I Believe," "Flowers of Guatemala," "These Days," and "What if We Give It Away," it's ironic that the most memorable moment comes from the garage rock obscurity "Superman," which is sung with glee by Mike Mills.

R.E.M. - Reckoning (1984) Expanded Reissue 1992  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 9, 2017
R.E.M. - Reckoning (1984) Expanded Reissue 1992

R.E.M. - Reckoning (1984) Expanded Reissue 1992
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 376 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 161 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Alternative Rock, College Rock, Jungle-Pop | Label: I.R.S. | # 0777 7 13159 2 3 | 00:52:38

R.E.M. abandoned the enigmatic post-punk experiments of Murmur for their second album, Reckoning, returning to their garage pop origins instead. Opening with the ringing "Harborcoat," Reckoning runs through a set of ten jangle pop songs that are different not only in sound but in style from the debut. Where Murmur was enigmatic in its sound, Reckoning is clear, which doesn't necessarily mean that the songs themselves are straightforward. Michael Stipe continues to sing powerful melodies without enunciating, but the band has a propulsive kick that makes the music vital and alive. And, if anything, the songwriting is more direct and memorable than before – the interweaving melodies of "Pretty Persuasion" and the country rocker "(Don't Go Back To) Rockville" are as affecting as the melancholic dirges of "Camera" and "Time After Time," while the ringing minor-key arpeggios of "So. Central Rain," the pulsating riffs of "7 Chinese Bros.," and the hard-rocking rhythms of "Little America" make the songs into classics. On the surface, Reckoning may not be as distinctive as Murmur, but the record's influence on underground American rock in the '80s was just as strong.

R.E.M. - Murmur (1983) Expanded Reissue 1992  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 8, 2017
R.E.M. - Murmur (1983) Expanded Reissue 1992

R.E.M. - Murmur (1983) Expanded Reissue 1992
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 419 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 175 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Alternative Rock, College Rock, Jungle-Pop | Label: I.R.S. | # 0777 7 13158 2 4 | 00:58:00

Leaving behind the garagey jangle pop of their first recordings, R.E.M. developed a strangely subdued variation of their trademark sound for their full-length debut album, Murmur. Heightening the enigmatic tendencies of Chronic Town by de-emphasizing the backbeat and accentuating the ambience of the ringing guitar, R.E.M. created a distinctive sound for the album – one that sounds eerily timeless. Even though it is firmly in the tradition of American folk-rock, post-punk, and garage rock, Murmur sounds as if it appeared out of nowhere, without any ties to the past, present, or future. Part of the distinctiveness lies in the atmospheric production, which exudes a detached sense of mystery, but it also comes from the remarkably accomplished songwriting. The songs on Murmur sound as if they've existed forever, yet they subvert folk and pop conventions by taking unpredictable twists and turns into melodic, evocative territory, whether it's the measured riffs of "Pilgrimage," the melancholic "Talk About the Passion," or the winding guitars and pianos of "Perfect Circle." R.E.M. may have made albums as good as Murmur in the years following its release, but they never again made anything that sounded quite like it.