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¡UNO! (Deluxe Version)

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iTunes Review

As the first volume of a projected three-album set being released in two-month intervals, ¡Uno! starts with the anthem "Nuclear Family." Old punks will note that the track recalls the punk schematic of The Clash's "Safe European Home." Green Day has never been shy about revealing its excellent taste in music, and if turning 40 has the band members reaching back for an extra push and singing "Carpe Diem," then it's also focused them on making tight, powerful pop songs with distorted guitars guiding the way. After the rock operas American Idiot and 21st Century Breakdown, Billie Joe Armstrong was determined to get back to the band's punchy beginnings, where three minutes can tell a whole story. In light of Armstrong's personal woes, songs like "Let Yourself Go" and "Loss of Control" take on added weight. Most surprising is the reggae/dance groove of "Kill the DJ," where Green Day finds its way onto a dance floor with a few moves of its own. The deluxe version includes four videos of tracks from the album.

Customer Reviews

Still Green Day

Green Day is still Green Day. I'm glad they havnt gone hip hop or electro on us. Sure, Kill the DJ is a little out of place but it's still a good song. Let Yourself Go is a classic example of Green Day rage. Overall, a great album.

5 Stars

Green Day never fails. Awesome album!

The Rise and Rise of Green Day

After 2 amazing rock operas, Green Day has returned back to form with Uno, the first in their ambitious trilogy of albums. The first of these albums reflects their early 90's pop-punk sound in Dookie and Insomniac. This is evident in the songs Nuclear Family, Stay the Night, Let Yourself Go, Fell For You, and Loss of Control. There are also some mixing of 90's Green Day and more recent Green Day, such as the song Oh Love, as well as some completely new themes such as the dance-punk sound of Kill the DJ.

Overall, this is a very solid release by one of the best bands of this age. The next album, Dos, is supposed to have a garage rock sound similar to the Foxboro Hot Tubs album (Green Day's side project) Stop Drop and Roll. Can't wait for that.


Formed: 1988 in Berkeley, CA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Out of all the post-Nirvana alternative bands to break into the pop mainstream, Green Day were second only to Pearl Jam in terms of influence. At their core, Green Day were simply punk revivalists who recharged the energy of speedy, catchy three-chord punk-pop songs. Though their music wasn't particularly innovative, they brought the sound of late-'70s punk to a new, younger generation with Dookie, their 1994 major-label debut. Dookie sold over ten million copies, paving the way for a string of multi-platinum...
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