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All Request Live

Ween

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Album Review

It perhaps goes without saying that an album recorded for the online radio show All Request Live is one for the fans — those who know an artist's catalog well enough to pull out obscurities that never get played in concert. Still, Ween fans are both a devoted and perverse lot, so this All Request Live — available via their site on the internet — is filled with the odd choices even for the diehards, such as every segment of their ongoing multi-part epic "The Stallion," or the gnarled, nasty obscurity "Cover It with Gas and Set It on Fire," or their rejected Pizza Hut jingle "Where'd the Cheese Go?" here turned into a lengthy funk jam, reminiscent of nothing less than Prince's The Black Album. This is neither the hits, nor is it the weirdest tunes in their catalog: it's just the stuff the diehards love, performed with professional panache from the boys in Ween, who deliver surprises that are subtle, not shocking, such as re-creating the drive-in dialogue on "Pollo Asado." So, it's precisely the kind of record that diehards will love, but it's not quite as lovable as other limited-edition live Ween albums: despite the odd choices, it's not as monumental as the Live at Stubb's show, nor as maverick as Live with the S**t Creek Boys, it's merely a good, solid show from a band who, at this point, are rarely less than pretty terrific.

Biography

Formed: 1984 in New Hope, PA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s

Ween was the ultimate cosmic goof of the alternative rock era, a prodigiously talented and deliriously odd duo whose work traveled far beyond the constraints of parody and novelty into the heart of surrealist ecstasy. Despite a mastery for seemingly every mutation of the musical spectrum, the group refused to play it straight; in essence, Ween was bratty deconstructionists, kicking dirt on the pop world around them with demented glee. Along with the occasional frat-boy lapses into misogyny, racism,...
Full bio