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Bat out of Hell II: Back into Hell
 : Bat out of Hell II: Back into Hell

variant image

by: Meat Loaf


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Price: $7.95
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Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Umgd/Mca
EAN: 0008811069926
ESRB Age Rating: Everyone
Item Dimensions: 4748421555
Label: Geffen
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishOriginal LanguageEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Geffen
Model: 1972125
MPN: MFR008811069926#VG
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Platform: Windows 8
Publication Date: September 14, 1993
Publisher: Geffen
Release Date: September 14, 1993
Studio: Geffen




Disc 1:
  1. I'd Do Anything For Love (But I Won't Do That)
  2. Life Is A Lemon And I Want My Money Back
  3. Rock And Roll Dreams Come Through
  4. It Just Won't Quit
  5. Out Of The Frying Pan (And Into The Fire)
  6. Objects In The Rear View Mirror May Appear Closer Than They Are
  7. Wasted Youth
  8. Everything Louder Than Everything Else
  9. Good Girls Go To Heaven (Bad Girls Go Everywhere)
  10. Back Into Hell
  11. Lost Boys And Golden Girls
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
Meat Loaf ~ Bat Out Of Hell Ii-Back Into

Amazon.com:
At a certain point, bad taste and bombast becomes so excessive and so grandiose that they're no longer an easily dismissed irritation but an astonishing monument to the warped imagination. Such a monument is Meat Loaf's Bat Out of Hell II: Back Into Hell, the long-delayed sequel to 1977's Bat Out of Hell. Once again songwriter/producer Jim Steinman has isolated high-school parking-lot aphorisms and inflated them to Wagner-on-Broadway proportions, casting Mr. Loaf as a heavy-metal Ezio Pinza. Typical of the album's strategy is its big hit single, "I'd Do Anything for Love (But I Won't Do That)." Steinman piles on the guitars, drums, synthesizers, and choral voices as if he were Phil Spector producing Kiss playing the Who songbook. The rest of the album tackles the themes of teenage lust, frustration, and rock & roll fantasies in similar fashion. It's somehow beside the point to complain about the puerile lyrics, the leaden rhythms, the derivative melodies, the histrionic vocals, or the overblown arrangements. Steinman knows how to push his audience's buttons, and with Meat Loaf's help, he hits those buttons with a sledgehammer. --Geoffrey Himes



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