No Doubt - No Doubt
NME.COM feature on No Doubt - No Doubt album including album review, artwork, tracks, listen now, tour dates, discography and more.
Release date: 25 October 2004
Reinvention, of a kind, from Stefani and crew...
After years of being in No Doubt , the last five spent enjoying cred-free superstardom, 2001 saw frontwoman and band face Gwen Stefani indulging in a little reinvention. Nothing fundamental, just a couple of unexpected collaborations and a 50s-sex-siren-gone-hip-hop new look. Her stadium-pop reworking of Modjo 's 'Southside' passed unnoticed this side of the pond, but her...
- Jan 7, 2002
Tracklisting click track to read more
- Excuse Me Mr.
- Just A Girl
- Happy Now?
- Different People
- Hey You
- The Climb
- Sunday Morning
- Don't Speak
- You Can Do It
- World Go 'Round
- End It On This
- Tragic Kingdom
- Simple Kind Of Life
- Six Feet Under
- Magic's In The Makeup
- Artificial Sweetener
- Marry Me
- Too Late
- Comforting Lie
- Suspension Without Suspense
- Staring Problem
- Home Now
- Dark Blue
- Big Distraction
They've made zero musical progress
- Jul 22, 2012
Throwing out the babyishness, keeping the 'Bathwater'...
- Mar 4, 2004
Over ten years of quality hits from Gwen Stefani and the boys
- Nov 29, 2003
The band are already at work on the follow-up to 2012's 'Push And Shove'
The No Doubt frontwoman says she was playing an 'Alice In Wonderland'-style character
Single fails to chart despite X Factor appearance
No Doubt - No Doubt: Wikipedia Album Entry
No Doubt is the self-titled debut studio album by the American third wave ska band No Doubt, released March 17, 1992 on Interscope Records. The album was originally recorded as an independent release, but was re-recorded after the band was signed to Interscope. It was produced by Dito Godwin and recorded in a recording studio in Los Angeles.
The album was released during a period in which the USA was mainly focused on grunge music, an angst-ridden genre that was almost the complete opposite of No Doubt's upbeat commercial sound. Despite strong tours, the album failed to perform as well as the record company expected it to, selling only 30,000 copies. The record company refused to fund the release of a single from it, so No Doubt released the album's only single, Trapped In A Box, independently.
The album's failure to chart ultimately lead to Interscope refusing to finance another album. Instead, the band independently produced its second album, The Beacon Street Collection, which performed much better than its debut, selling 100,000 copies and ensuring that Interscope financed and supported their third album, Tragic Kingdom.
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