Category: Rock

9 thoughts on “ Understanding Jane - The Icicle Works - If You Want To Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song (Cassette, Album) ”

  1. Dec 31,  · If You Want To Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song (Expanded Edition) The Icicle Works Alternative ; Listen on Apple Music. Listen on Understanding Jane (Remastered) 10 Walking With A Mountain (Remastered) If You Want to Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song The Small Price of a Bicycle (Expanded Edition)Released on: January 01,
  2. The Ian Broudie-produced Defeat Your Enemy brought out the band's varying influences in different ways, resulting in a varied record touching on everything from Funk to Folk. Unquestionably, the band's knack for big, uplifting but not hollow performances was still in fine flower, as the smash single 'Understanding Jane' showed.
  3. All three songs found their way on to the album If You Want to Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song, produced by Ian Broudie. The album was released in both Britain and North America and hit No. 28 on the UK Albums Chart. Later in , The Icicle Works issued the single "High Time".Genres: New wave, post-punk, alternative rock, .
  4. If You Want to Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song is the third album by The Icicle Works. The album was released in In , Cherry Red Records issued a 3-CD expanded edition of If You Want to 5/5(1).
  5. Yes and no. Unquestionably, the band's knack for big, uplifting but not hollow performances was still in fine flower, as the smash single "Understanding Jane" showed. A quick, fierce rocker with an instantly catchy pop vibe and a brilliant chorus, it's a '50s tearjerker filtered .
  6. A prolific succession of albums -- 's The Small Price of a Bicycle, 's Understanding Jane and Seven Singles Deep, 's If You Want to Defeat Your Enemy Sing His Song, 's Blind -- helped maintain a cult of numerous followers, many of whom were on board for McNabb's impassioned songwriting. Each album featured its own share of.
  7. In a pivotal year for the group, Icicle Works issued three new singles: “Understanding Jane” is the band’s best-ever song, a terse and spunky piece of singalong rock. “Who Do You Want for Your Love?” is fine, unassuming pop, but “Up Here in the North of England,” McNabb’s verbose contemplation on the cultural gaps between.

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