19 Songs, 1 Hour 18 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Spanning the first two decades of Duran Duran’s storied career, Greatest is, of course, anchored by the Brit band’s defining ’80s singles (“Girls on Film,” “Hungry Like the Wolf,” “Rio”), which still rocket into the stratosphere. But it also underscores their ’90s resurgence with the swooning ballad “Ordinary World” and trip-hop-ish “Come Undone,” reminding us that Simon Le Bon’s voice can provoke pathos as easily as partying. Take time to absorb less celebrated but equally fascinating cuts, like the kaleidoscopic “Union of the Snake.”

EDITORS’ NOTES

Spanning the first two decades of Duran Duran’s storied career, Greatest is, of course, anchored by the Brit band’s defining ’80s singles (“Girls on Film,” “Hungry Like the Wolf,” “Rio”), which still rocket into the stratosphere. But it also underscores their ’90s resurgence with the swooning ballad “Ordinary World” and trip-hop-ish “Come Undone,” reminding us that Simon Le Bon’s voice can provoke pathos as easily as partying. Take time to absorb less celebrated but equally fascinating cuts, like the kaleidoscopic “Union of the Snake.”

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