U2 - No Line On The Horizon
NME.COM feature on U2 - No Line On The Horizon album including album review, artwork, tracks, listen now, tour dates, discography and more.
Release date: 02 March 2009
No Line On The Horizon
Facts about this album: U2 recorded ‘No Line On The Horizon’ in the Moroccan city of Fez, in the courtyard of a converted riad. Bono, The Edge, Larry Mullen Jr and Adam Clayton formed U2 in Dublin in 1976 ‘No Line On The Horizon’ is U2’s twelfth album. Album review: There’s a song on the new U2 album that has quite possibly the worst title since Neanderthal man first bashed...
- Feb 26, 2009
Tracklisting click track to read more
- No Line On The Horizon
- Moment Of Surrender
- Unknown Caller
- I'll Go Crazy If I Don't Go Crazy Tonight
- Get On Your Boots
- Stand Up Comedy
- FEZ-Being Born
- White As Snow
- Cedars Of Lebanon
There's sentimentality, shocking omissions and too much new stuff… but somehow it all works. Hampden Park, Glasgow, Tuesday, August 18
- Aug 27, 2009
The Joshua Tree: Remastered
- Dec 3, 2007
Rock’s conscience gets back to his day job: taking the biggest band in the world into the spiritual home of English rugby
- Jul 13, 2005
U2 frontman says former South African leader was a "forceful presence" in his life
Band post lyric clip from forthcoming biopic 'Mandela: Long Walk To Freedom' on their Facebook page
Track is taken from soundtrack for Nelson Mandela biopic Mandela: Long Walk To Freedom
U2 - No Line On The Horizon: Wikipedia Album Entry
No Line on the Horizon is the twelfth studio album by Irish rock band U2, released on 27 February 2009 in Ireland, 2 March in the rest of Europe, and a day later in North America. The album is U2's first since 2004's How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb, the longest gap between studio albums in the band's career. It was accidentally leaked onto the internet before release. On the first day of the official release it reached platinum status.
The unreleased album found its way onto BitTorrent and was downloaded hundreds of thousands of times. As a result, it was rumored that the RIAA asked social music service Last.fm for data about its users' listening habits to find people with unreleased tracks on their computers. Last.fm denied such situation occurred.
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