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Second Hand Smoke

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Album Review

The success of Sublime was both a blessing and a curse for the band — a blessing because the group and its lead singer/songwriter, Brad Nowell, were celebrated after his tragic death, and a curse because there's no way the rhythm section could successfully produce a follow-up. There was only one thing to do — release everything left in the vaults as quickly as possible, since their audience would fade even if they waited one year. So, in 1997, a live and rarities EP entitled What I Got was released in September, followed less than two months later by Second Hand Smoke, a hodgepodge of unreleased tracks from the Sublime sessions. Includes a cover of Bob Marley's "Trenchtown Rock," and a remix of the Gwen Stefani duet "Saw Red."

Customer Reviews


1. Doin' Time Uptown Dub: Instrumental jazzy dub of an earlier semi-hit. 8/10 2. Get Out! (Remix): The original version of this song (about eviction) was pulled off of Sublime's debut, "40 oz to Freedom" because of unlicensed sample use. Probably the song that best represents Sublime's style(s). 10/10 3. Romeo: One of Sublime's first songs. Bassist Eric Wilson makes his only lead vocal appearance ever in the second verse. 10/10 4. New Realization: Semi-acoustic track. Very good. 9.5/10 5. Don't Push: A re-recording of a somewhat popular song from 40 oz. Not as good as the original. 7.5/10 6. Slow Ride: Another "PLEASE COME HOME!" song. Similar instrumentation to Don't Push. 8/10 7. Chick on my Tip: The English version of "Chica me Tipo" (also from 40oz.), but much slower. 10/10 8. Had a DAT: Not very good, consists mostly of a bassline and vocals throughout the song. 6/10 9. Trenchtown Rock: Short, drumless, rather dull cover of the well-known Bob Marley song. 7/10 10. Badfish: The classic, exactly the same as the 40oz version. 10/10 11. Drunk Drivin': Short, sweet. 10/10 12. Saw Red: Reprint of the Robbin' version. 9/10 13. Garbage Grove: A similar song was released as "Garbage Grove" earlier, but this was recorded first. 7/10 14. April 29, 1992 (Leary): Re-recording of another hit. Nowhere near as good, though. 7/10 15. Superstar P****i: Fast-paced punk song. Sinners love this one. 9.5/10 16. Legal Dub: 3 minutes of the bassline from Peter Tosh's classic "Legalize It." Repetitive but good. 7.5/10 17. What's Really Goin' Wrong: Another punk song, written on the spot for a movie. 8/10 18. Doin' Time Eerie Splendor Remix: The only reinterpretation of Doin' Time to date. Amazing synthesizer vibe-ish sound. 10/10 19. Thanx Dub: Instrumental of a hidden track on 40oz. Great for long car rides but VERY over-long. 6.5/10

why are you thinking about it...when the answers already yes?

"slow ride" ....god no one will ever have a voice like bradly's again.

A Favorite

A great album fans should definitely look into. The songs are very creative and sort of surprising, in a awesome way. I'm usually not a huge fan of remixes and what not, but this feels like a new album and creates a nice mood. Your best bet is to start with a different album if your not familiar with Sublime, but dont forget this little gem.


Formed: 1988 in Long Beach, CA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s

Formed in 1988 as a garage punk band, Sublime rose to fame in the mid-'90s on the back of the California punk explosion engendered by Green Day and the Offspring, though Sublime boosted their punk influences with heavy elements of reggae and ska. The band released only two albums during its first seven years, and finally found mainstream success with a self-titled release in 1996. It proved to be Sublime's last proper album, however, as lead singer Brad Nowell died in May 1996, just two months before...
Full Bio