from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A book with blank pages for the insertion and preservation of collections, as of stamps or photographs.
- n. A phonograph record, especially a long-playing record stored in a slipcase.
- n. A set of musical recordings stored together in jackets under one binding.
- n. The bound set of jackets for such a set.
- n. A recording of different musical pieces.
- n. A printed collection of musical compositions, pictures, or literary selections.
- n. A tall, handsomely printed book, popular especially in the 19th century, often having profuse illustrations and short, sentimental texts.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A book specially designed to keep photographs, stamps, or autographs.
- n. A jacket for a phonograph record; an album cover.
- n. A phonograph record.
- n. A group of audio recordings, on any medium, intended for distribution as a group.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A white tablet on which anything was inscribed, as a list of names, etc.
- n. A register for visitors' names; a visitors' book.
- n. A blank book, in which to insert autographs, sketches, memorial writing of friends, photographs, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In Roman antiquity, a white tablet, on which the names of public officers and records of public transactions were written, and which was put up in a public place.
- n. A book consisting of blank leaves variously prepared for special purposes, as for the reception or preservation of autographs, photographs, verses, “sentiments,” etc.
- n. A book expensively printed or bound, containing short selections of poetry or prose, usually illustrated, and intended as a gift or an ornament.
- n. In law, white (silver) money paid as rent.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. one or more recordings issued together; originally released on 12-inch phonograph records (usually with attractive record covers) and later on cassette audiotape and compact disc
- n. a book of blank pages with pockets or envelopes; for organizing photographs or stamp collections etc
I hope their label recognises that although the album may not have reach their expectations, that, it is infact a quality album* and a fan fav, and don't just discard it.
Last time I checked, the Greatest Hits double album is technically a Led Zeppelin album, thus instantly bestowing the tracks contained therein with magic album power, making them suitable for official Zep-sanctioned listening.
Clue Set 2 1. The title of this album is Swedish for "I worship Lucifer, the Prince of Darkness, and someday, he will sing to us from inside Pierce Brosnan's body."
Here, through Green Day songs from both the title album and others, we're presented with three friends in what appears to be a suburban Anytown U.S.A. trying to figure out what to do with their lives in a post-9/11 world.
The title album track, "A Book Like This," features an interesting blend of string and banjo, but for some reason the bluegrass picker was absent live, which actually gave the show a more impromptu, spontaneous tone.
Again, while both these tracks hold up well in the game their inclusion on the album is a bit questionable, especially since there is enough quality on this album to avoid using any filler tracks.
Much like this post, the music on this album is also a real mixed bag (i.e. polka, funeral march, folklore fantasy, anthemic, marching, folk, rock) ... easy listening while you learn more about all things Conan!
What in the world could Adam Lambert being gay have to do with whether or not this album is any good?
The highlight of the album is the 13 minute epic called “The Last Baron” that pulls the many concepts of the album together into one cohesive vision.
The main knock against the album is a few times a song or two will venture down a path that seems to lead nowhere, but the band quickly gets back on the right track.