Stranger Than Fiction (Deluxe Edition Remastered) Bad Religion

Album info



Label: Epitaph, ADA US

Genre: Rock

Subgenre: Adult Alternative

Album including Album cover

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  • 1Incomplete02:29
  • 2Leave Me To Mine02:07
  • 3Stranger Than Fiction02:20
  • 4Tiny Voices02:37
  • 5The Handshake02:50
  • 6Better Off Dead02:39
  • 7Infected04:09
  • 8Television02:03
  • 9Individual01:58
  • 10Hooray For Me...02:50
  • 11Slumber02:40
  • 12Marked01:48
  • 13Inner Logic02:58
  • 14What It Is02:08
  • 1521st Century (Digital Boy)02:48
  • 16News From The Front02:22
  • 17Markovian Process01:29
  • 18Leaders And Followers02:41
  • Total Runtime44:56

Info for Stranger Than Fiction (Deluxe Edition Remastered)

Originally released in 1994 on Atlantic, Stranger Than Fiction was one of Bad Religion’s most successful records, and includes some of their well-known songs, such as “Stranger Than Fiction”, “Infected” and the re-recorded version of “21st Century (Digital Boy)”. The gold-certified album would also end up being the band’s last album with longtime guitarist Brett Gurewitz, who left Bad Religion right before the album’s release, but rejoined in 2001.

Bad Religion has become synonymous with intelligent and provocative West Coast punk rock and are considered one of the most influential and important bands in the genre. Over the past three decades the band has continually pushed social boundaries and questioned authority and beliefs armed only with propulsive guitars, charging drumbeats, thoughtful lyrics and an undying will to inspire and provoke anyone who will listen. Stranger Than Fiction is the eighth album from Bad Religion, and one of their most popular. First released in 1994, the album has been certified Gold and features hit singles 21st Century Digital Boy, Infected and Stranger Than Fiction. Features guest appearances from some of punk’s greatest including Rancid’s Tim Armstrong (vocals on Television) , Jim Lindberg of Pennywise (vocals on Marked) and Wayne Kramer of the MC5 (guitars on Incomplete).

Greg Graffin, vocals
Greg Hetson, guitar
Brett Gurewitz, guitar, backing vocals
Jay Bentley, bass, backing vocals
Bobby Schayer, drums, percussion
Additional musicians:
Tim Armstrong of Rancid, vocals (on "Television")
Jim Lindberg of Pennywise, vocals (on "Marked")

Recorded April–May 1994 at Rumbo Recorders in Canoga Park, Los Angeles
Produced by Andy Wallace, Bad Religion

Digitally remastered

Celebrating three decades of influential, thought provoking and groundbreaking punk rock, Bad Religion will release their fifteenth studio album, The Dissent of Man, on September 28. The album’s first single “The Devil in Stitches” made its debut on the world famous KROQ 106.7 in Los Angeles on Tuesday and can be heard now at Fans can preorder The Dissent of Man now at Additionally, Bad Religion will kick off a North American tour in October with support from Bouncing Souls and Off With Their Heads. Dates are listed below.

Produced by Joe Barresi (Queens of the Stone Age, Tool), The Dissent of Man finds Bad Religion pushing the boundaries of their music as much today as they did in their formative years as a genre defining punk band. Over the course of making the album, primary songwriters Greg Graffin and Brett Gurewitz’s songwriting was informed by life changing events, with Graffin writing his forthcoming book “Anarchy Evolution” and Gurewitz embarking on parenthood again.

“These are some of my favorite songs I’ve ever written,” says Gurewitz. “A few of them took me way outside my comfort zone as a writer to a place I haven’t gone since Recipe or Stranger than Fiction.”

The result is one of the band’s most forward thinking and musically varied albums ever. The Dissent of Man is not only a snapshot of the band’s personal experiences of the past years but also of their continued maturity in songwriting, capturing an array of styles ranging from blazing punk rock songs like the opener “The Day That the Earth Stalled” and “Meeting of the Minds” and classic rock-tinged cuts like “Cyanide” and “Turn Your Back on Me” to radio rock ready hits like the first single “The Devil in Stitches.” “I feel like the last couple of records have been amongst our most conservative, never straying too far from a Bad Religion sound,” adds Gurewitz. “Whereas on this one we’re taking the songs to a lot of different places, exploring our influences and trying out some new things in a way we haven’t done in years.”

The Dissent of Man is a testament to why Bad Religion has remained relevant for the better part of three decades. Already having cemented their place in history as a groundbreaking band who helped create a movement in Los Angeles with classic releases like How Could Hell Be Any Worse?, Suffer, Recipe for Hate, Stranger Than Fiction and Process of Belief, Bad Religion continue to inspire and create with a unique style that continues to cross boundaries and transcends genres.

As Bad Religion wraps up their 30th anniversary, they open the next chapter of their storied career with The Dissent of Man.

This album contains no booklet.

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