The Doors - The Best of the Doors (disc 1)
NME.COM feature on The Doors - The Best of the Doors (disc 1) album including album review, artwork, tracks, listen now, tour dates, discography and more.
Release date: 30 November 1984
It's no surprise that almost three decades after their watery demise, [B]The Doors[/B] - and [B]Jim Morrison[/B], in particular - still inspire love and hate in equal measures.
It's no surprise that almost three decades after their watery demise, The Doors - and Jim Morrison , in particular - still inspire love and hate in equal measures. Their comparatively brief career might have yielded some of the most powerful and evocative music of the '60s, but it was also the catalyst for some of the worst atrocities in rock'n'roll history. The...
- Dec 8, 1999
The latest release of a new Doors documentary on DVD makes us yearn for fiction over fact
- Jul 11, 2010
Guitarist announces he and band's John Densmore will regroup for at least one show
John Densmore and Robbie Krieger discuss plans to play together following the keyboardist's death
The six-foot-long creatured roamed the Earth over 35 million years ago
The Doors - The Best of the Doors (disc 1): Wikipedia Album Entry
There are three albums called "The Best of The Doors":
1. The Best of The Doors is a a compilation album by The Doors released in 1973. The LP is released as a Quadraphonic and re-released as standard Stereo.
2. The Best of The Doors is a two-disc compilation album consisting of 19 of The Doors' best songs during their run. It was commercially released in 1985. All of the songs were a part of previous Doors albums. Included in the set are the Doors' two famous epic poems, "When the Music's Over", and "The End", which end disc one and two, respectively. The RIAA, in February 2007, certified this album as Diamond. Remastered versions of the album were released in 1991 and 2006.
3. The Best of The Doors is a compilation album by The Doors released in 2000, and is different from the album of the same name released in 1973 and 1985. All three versions of this album feature a slightly different track listing and a different photograph of the band's late singer Jim Morrison as cover art. Unlike its eponymous predecessors, the 2000 release includes both "Break on Through (to the Other Side)" and "The End" in their uncensored form.
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