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G N' R Lies

Guns N' Roses

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Notas editoriales de iTunes

Split between four songs from 1986 and four songs from 1988, Lies puts a frame around 1987, the year that Appetite For Destruction conquered rock music and Guns N’ Roses became the most exciting band in the world. The first part of Lies is a verbatim reissue of the band’s 1986 debut EP Live ?!*@ Like A Suicide, a collector’s piece that was beginning to fetch exorbitant prices in the wake of Appetite’s success. While not actually recorded “live” (though the subsequently-added crowd noise blends quite convincingly), the 1986 songs are as lean and mean as anything that would follow on the group’s breakthrough album. Though the band’s songs would later grow in depth and focus, its attitude was fully realized in 1986, and when Axl Rose’s wail climaxes on “Reckless Life” it’s clear that this young band meant business. The acoustic half of Lies is a revelation. Not since Beggar’s Banquet had a rock band been recorded in tones as warm and close-to-the-bone as on this. Of course, the band’s coup was that its playing was no less focused or vicious when it was unplugged. Even when Axl & Co. put aside their amps, Guns N’ Roses remained electrifying.

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Interesting, I read your reviews of N.W.A and couldn't help but notice that you weren't quite as concerned about racism, sexism and violence against women, the police and whites in these reviews?? Is it all possible that you are every bit as racist as you claim Axl to be? I strongly suggest that you think about that.

Note to iTunes reviewer on One in a Million

NEWSFLASH: Slash is black (His mother is african american and his father is English). Axl explained what he meant by his lyrics at the time and Slash said then, and still says now, that they were in no way an indication of Axl or the bands feelings on race. Body Count, which last time I checked was an all black band lead by Ice-T, used to open for Guns and even Ice-T said it was ridiculous to deem them racist. The Homophobic accusations are along the same wavelength. Axl openly idolized the song writing of Elton John and Freddie Mercury. This uneducated review is an embarrassment to iTunes.


1. Reckless Life- great opener, forgotten classic 2. Nice Boys- in my opinion, better than original 3. Move to the City- weakest song, still pretty good 4. Mama Kin- see # 2 5. Patience- beautiful ballad, ignore i-Tunes review 6. Used to Love Her- funny song, fun to make up additional lyrics to 7. You're Crazy- better than electric version 8. One In a Million- difficult. great music. lyrics have racist and homophobic themes, but still not bad, and fascinating how controversial it was.


Fecha de formación: Los Angeles, CA, 1985

Género: Rock

Años de actividad: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

At a time when pop was dominated by dance music and pop-metal, Guns N' Roses brought raw, ugly rock & roll crashing back into the charts. They were not nice boys; nice boys don't play rock & roll. They were ugly, misogynistic, and violent; they were also funny, vulnerable, and occasionally sensitive, as their breakthrough hit, "Sweet Child O' Mine," showed. While Slash and Izzy Stradlin ferociously spit out dueling guitar riffs worthy of Aerosmith or the Stones, Axl Rose screeched out his...
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