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AC/DC - Highway to Hell mp3 flac
Pop & Rock
Performer: AC/DC
Title: Highway to Hell
Style: Album Rock,Arena Rock,Aussie Rock,Hard Rock,Heavy Metal
Duration: 41:38
Date of release: August, 1979
Recording location: Roundhouse Recording Studios, London, England
Genre: Pop & Rock
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 232
MP3 size: 1943 mb
FLAC size: 1599 mb
WMA size: 1364 mb
Other formats: WMA DXD MOD MMF DMF RA

AC/DC - Highway to Hell mp3 flac

AC/DC - Highway To Hell (1979).

Highway to Hell is the sixth studio album by Australian hard rock band AC/DC, released on 27 July 1979. It was the band's fifth studio album released internationally and the sixth to be released in Australia. It was the last album featuring lead singer Bon Scott, who died early the following year on 19 February 1980. By 1978, AC/DC had released five albums internationally and had toured Australia and Europe extensively

com Site: ww. ltimate-guitar. Out on the town Lookin' for a woman Gonna gimme good love Anybody wanna hand off me And give me plenty of She was standin' alone Over by the juke box Like she'd some thing to sell I said baby what's the goin' price She told me to go to hell. Shot down in flames Shot down in flames Ain't it a shame To be shot down in flames.

Just months after its release, Scott literally partied himself to death (the official cause cited as acute alcohol poisoning) after a night of drinking, a rock & roll fatality that took no imagination to predict

AC-DC : Highway to Hell,альбом, рецезия, трек-лист, mp3, тексты песен. Список групп Hard Rock AC-DC Highway to Hell.

Thus beginneth Highway to Hell, probably the greatest album in the history of AC/DC. I know Back In Black often gets referred to rather than this one, but believe me, if you’re looking to get into Angus and company, this is the one for you. Heck, that’s how I got into them. Highway To Hell appeared in 1979, at a time when AC/DC (Bon Scott, Phil Rudd, Cliff Williams and the Young brothers) were probably one of the five greatest touring rock outfits. They had finally managed to break through in America, and of course they were more popular than ever in Europe.

Album AC/DC Album Art. Highway To Hell - Album Art Lyrics. Highway To Hell - Album Art" Track Info. AC/DC Album Art AC/DC. Ballbreaker - Album Art. Dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap. High Voltage - Art and Tracklist. Rock or Bust - Album Art. Stiff Upper Lip - Album Art. Live at River Plate. Stiff Upper Lip Live. For Those About to Rock - Album Art. Black Ice - Album Art. Family Jewels. No Bull - Art and Tracklist. AC/DC Live - Art and Tracklist

Highway To Hell ‎ (Cass, Album, RM). ATCO Records. AC/DC - Highway to Hell (Official Video) 3:28. AC/DC - Girls Got Rhythm 3:36. AC/DC - Walk All Over You (Official Video) 5:11. AC/DC - Touch Too Much (Official Video) 4:27.

AC/DC had been creating album after album of pulverizing rock 'n' roll for much of the '70s when they released Highway to Hell. If those albums were the sound of them pillaging the club scene, this was where they stormed the gates of the arena. A new producer, Robert "Mutt" Lange, was brought on board to help clean up some of the grime on those riffs, shape the new tunes into more compact forms, and create choruses that hit even harder

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Highway to Hell Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:28
2 Girls Got Rhythm Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:23
3 Walk All Over You Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 5:10
4 Touch Too Much Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:26
5 Beating Around the Bush Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:55
6 Shot Down in Flames Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:22
7 Get It Hot Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 2:34
8 If You Want Blood (You've Got It) Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:36
9 Love Hungry Man Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:17
10 Night Prowler Bon Scott / Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 6:27

Credits:

AC/DC - Primary Artist
Bob Alford - Photography
Paul Canty - Photography
Fin Costello - Photography
Kevin Dalimore - Assistant Engineer
Mark Dearnley - Engineer
Bob Defrin - Art Direction
Mark Evans - Bass
Mike Fraser - Mastering Supervisor
Jim Houghton - Original Photography
Larry Hulst - Photography
Steve Joester - Photography
Bob King - Photography
Robert John "Mutt" Lange - Producer
George Marino - Digital Remastering
Philip Morris - Photography
UE Nastasi - Digital Assembly
Tony Platt - Mixing, Mixing Engineer
Barry Plummer - Photography
Mike Prior - Photography
Al Quaglieri - Mastering Supervisor
Phil Rudd - Drums, Member of Attributed Artist
Bon Scott - Composer, Member of Attributed Artist, Vocals
Ernie Welch - Liner Notes
Cliff Williams - Bass, Member of Attributed Artist
Angus Young - Composer, Guitar, Member of Attributed Artist
Malcolm Young - Composer, Guitar, Member of Attributed Artist
Neil Zlozower - Photography
Androrim
AC/DC had been creating album after album of pulverizing rock 'n' roll for much of the 70s when they released Highway To Hell. If those albums were the sound of them pillaging the club scene, this was where they stormed the gates of the arena. A new producer, Robert "Mutt" Lange, was brought on board to help clean up some of the grime on those riffs, shape the new tunes into more compact forms, and create choruses that hit even harder. The result? "Highway To Hell," "Girls Got Rhythm," "If You Want Blood [ You've Got It}." These are songs that defined the way heavy metal and hard rock would be played for decades to come. This multi-platinum album ensured that the name AC/DC would be scrawled on every teenager's desk for the foreseeable future.
Nilarius
MY WAY TO HELL!AC/DC-HIGHWAY TO HELL: Down Under's (and America's) answer to headbangin' salvation, AC/DC rocked harder, rolled louder, and attacked airwaves with more ferocity than anyone in the stratosphere...simultaneously injecting some much needed humor into heavy metal. Between lead yowler Bon Scott's bubble-in-the-throat screech and lecherous asides, and "schoolboy in disgrace" axe-ecutioner Angus Young's ball-pean-hammer-against-the-noggin notes, this fearsome fivesome made the competition sound about as dangerous as The Archies. Their Mutt Lange-produced breakthrough boasts train-wreckin' tracks of thunderous lust such as GIRLS GOT RHYTHM and LOVE HUNGRY MAN...the stuff that made it safe to be a horny teenager in the late seventies. You also get the menacing creepy crawler NIGHT PROWLER, which oozes dirty blues and bodily fluids...and the "too cool to waste as a mere album title" IF YOU WANT BLOOD, belched out as a real ball-burner. Finally, there's HIGHWAY TO HELL, that undisputed king daddy of all bad-ass anthems, which hooked fans for eternity after the first three notes. Unfortunately, Scott took that titanic title track too literally, succumbing to an alcohol-related demise immediately after. They don't make swan songs like this any more.RATING: FIVE HORNS UP
Clandratha
Rating: A+This is the album where the boys really hit their stride, with Bon Scott’s perfectly placed yelps and screams leading the way. Yes, their lyrics are still sexist and one-dimensional, but if you lock into Angus Young’s knack for the killer riff, shake along with the expert rhythm section (Phil Rudd is one of my all-time favorite drummers), and sing along to the super catchy choruses then this album is a hell of a lot of fun. Isn’t that what rock music is supposed to be? What dweeb said that rock music had to be literary or meaningful, anyway? Also, Highway To Hell lacks any of the weak spots that made previous AC/DC albums (slightly) less than heavenly, as this album rolls out one great song after another - there simply isn’t one weak cut. The album was also notable for being the first in a fortuitous relationship with producer John “Mutt” Lange (who came on board after failed initial sessions with Eddie Kramer), who cleaned up the band’s sound and made them more focused and professional than previously. Still, what really separates the album from its predecessors is its songs, many of which are flat-out phenomenal. For starters, there’s the famous title track that’s still a concert and radio favorite, while the band gets deliciously dark on “Walk All Over You” and the slithering sing along “Touch Too Much,” two prime performances. Elsewhere, “If You Want Blood You’ve Got It” has an unstoppable beat and one of Bon’s best vocal performances (which climaxes with a spine-tingling scream), while the pace slows perfectly for “Night Prowler,” an epic slasher tale on which Bon screams into the night as Angus’ bluesy guitar howls at the moon (this song would later cause the band much grief when it was revealed to be a favorite of serial killer Richard Ramirez). The end result is simply one of the all-time great hard rock albums, as Highway To Hell is an incredibly well rounded party platter that I just know I’ll never tire of.
Kalv
Many AC/DC fans consider HIGHWAY TO HELL to be the band's finest hour. Its legend has undoubtedly grown to legendary proportions in the years since it was first released. The iconic album cover highlights a sneering Angus Young looking a bit like Mick Jagger while clutching his pointed devil's tail. Having this image on your t-shirt during the 1980s was simply the epitome of cool. This faux Satanic imagery also earned them the ire of many Christian groups as their albums were added to many of their blacklists.Sadly, it was also the last album to feature original vocalist Bon Scott, whose death by misadventure briefly brought the band to its knees in February 1980. The album's title track was to become both a rock & roll anthem and Bon's sonic epitaph. The first side of this album is unarguably a perfectly construction of high decibel boogie rock played with their trademark sense of groove. "Walk All Over You" is one of the more aggressive songs and also one of my personal favorites for the band. "Beating Around The Bush" is a frantic, high tempo rocker I've always found impressive. However, the second half of the album isn't quite as impeccable as the first half. "Shot Down In Flames" is a great cut, but the rest are somewhat average cuts in my opinion. For that reason, I'd consider this album to be at least a short of the more solidly constructed follow-up BACK IN BLACK. Still, it's undoubtedly one of the first albums any newbie should reach for if they want to discover the music of AC/DC.
Wyameluna
This album was a monster of its era. This was the record that sent listeners scrambling back for the history of AC/DC, and yet they never came up with anything better than this, although the lead song to the following album Back in Black was also in this league. Still, there are no missteps on this record. Even the weaker songs, Get It Hot, and Love Hungry Man, are weaker only in comparison to the rest, which are all stunningly perfect. Listening again to the long gaps in the songs on this record should be treated as Rock N Roll 101 to anyone trying to take a rock guitar public. It's not just the attack, it's the sustain. Hearing those power chords drag out for seconds really lets you breathe during the assauit, and this is a lesson in dynamics that would be forgotten in much of the hard core and thrash scene that drove legit hard rock and punk underground in the 80s, until Kurt Cobain re-employed similar tactics. This lack of space would also plague imitators that followed Metallica and other metal to this day with the growlmeister vocals and metronome double kicks that leave no space in between.The example of Drums here is tremendous. When we think great rock drummers, we think Bonham, Moon, Mitchell, but Phil Rudd makes a history his own on this record. He is the master of starting and stopping. I've never heard anything so tightly propelled and then stopped dead so continously. Cliff Williams bass is so in the pocket as to disappear, minus the sizeable tonal addition which bass is. The rhythm guitars are intertwined harmonically yet not overdone, and Angus Young proves serious virtuousity in solo after solo. The production again puts Mutt Lange in the history books, and proves just how important a talented artist at recording and mixing is in making music history. One could argue that the rooms and direct to tape power of the peak of 1970s production made this record, like the other records of the era. Good luck duplicating its sound.To top it all off, the lyrics deliver an apocalyptic view of life in peacetime, but it still sounds like a war is going on in Bon Scott and the band's heads and lives. He captures perfectly the tension and joy of being a man-child going for broke, but references simply a long blues tradition of selling your soul for the power of fame through music. HTH is very bluesy.Metalheads will scream, but Highway to Hell is equally a punk rock record. All later grunge musicians would note this record as one of their influences along with the Pistols, Damned, Clash, and Sabbath and other metal of the 1970s. This record came out less than two years after the Pistols, from Australians, and AC/DC were never like Zeppelin or Floyd. It's not the least bit sweet.I can't even imagine someone attempting this approach today - they would be chastised out of the business. The hilarious irony is that this record, almost 40 years later, is still a hot potato, as much for its politics as its undenied sexism.
Samutilar
Bon Scott said goodbye to this world with such an album. It's totally understandable that AC/DC continued their carreer after such a blast, this record brings the band to another level. There's nothing more to say about the track Highway To Hell, one of the most beloved and shouted Rock anthem's of the whole story. But this album has much more to offer. The greatest sound the band ever had, countless riffs, sex and alcohol excellent lyrics and this energy that you can't ignore and makes you move, makes you sing and make you feel like nothing in the world matters more than what you're listening on this moment. AC/DC took the Highway To Hell to stole this record from the devil.
Fordrelis
I consider AC/DC an overrated band. Their use of simple chords is effective but limited, and it makes me get tired after hearing four or five songs one after the other. I like more elaborated or, at least, varied albums.Highway to hell, for some reason, is the exception. And I say "for some reason" because I don't know what reason it is. I mean, this album uses essentialy the same formula that others. But when Highway to hell starts, it catches me until the end of "Night prowler". I don't get tired as I get whit the other albums of the group!It's not a rational thing. Highway to hell simply strikes you and ROCKS.
Opimath
Highway to Hell, arguably one of the funnest and heaviest post-Zeppelin hard rock albums ever produced. Over the course of it's 40 minute run time, AC/DC zip through one thrilling, anthemic hard rock and heavy metal track after another. Girls Got Rhythm, Touch Too Much, Beating Around the Bush, Shot Down in Flames, and If You Want Blood (You've Got It) are the kind of tracks that make Highway to Hell one of the perfect night out albums.
Mohn
Highway To Hell - 10/10Girls Got Rhythm - 10/10Walk All Over You - 10/10Touch Too Much - 10/10Beating Around The Bush - 10/10Shot Down In Flames - 9/10Get It Hot - 8/10If You Want Blood (You've Got It) - 10/10Love Hungry Man - 9/10Night Prowler - 10/10Overall - 9.6/10
Faehn
Highway To Hell is the Bon Scott/AC/DC pinnacle. AC/DC had never sounded so big and confident before and the swagger of the album is evident on every track. Bon sings with a swagger that comes from somewhere between the throat and the stomach, forcing you to take the punch he's hitting you with. Angus and Malcolm add some of their saltiest lyrics to date, and the bass/drums of Williams and Rudd fill out the sound so powerfully it's forcing you to redefine what you know about AC/DC and rock music as a whole. Sadly, this is the end of the Bon Scott era, as his excesses caught up to him after the release of the album. Maybe the Highway To Hell was what he was on all along. Best tracks are the title track, Girls Got Rhythm, Touch Too Much, Shot Down In Flames, If You Want Blood (You Got It), and the closer Night Prowler.