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Black Sabbath - Never Say Die! mp3 download

Black Sabbath - Never Say Die! mp3 download

Performer: Black Sabbath
Title: Never Say Die!
Style: Album Rock,British Metal,Heavy Metal
Location: Sounds Interchange, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Duration: 45:41
Released: September 28, 1978
Size MP3 version: 1587 mb
Size FLAC version: 1434 mb
Size WMA version: 1691 mb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 257
Genre: Pop Rock

Black Sabbath - Never Say Die! mp3 download

Sabotage (2014 Remaster). Black Sabbath - Live in Moscow, 1. 7.

Black Sabbath - Never Say Die (1978).

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Never Say Die! is the eighth studio album by Black Sabbath. It was recorded at Sound Interchange, Toronto, Ontario and released September 28, 1978

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Never Say Die! is the eighth studio album by English rock band Black Sabbath, released in September 1978. It was the last studio album with the band's original lineup and also the last studio album to feature original vocalist Ozzy Osbourne until the 2013 album 13. It was certified Gold in the . on 7 November 1997 and as of November 2011 sold 133,000 copies in the United States since the SoundScan era. Critics called it unbalanced, scattering its energy in too many directions.

Don’t they ever have to worry Don’t you ever wonder why It’s a part of me that tells you Oh, don’t you ever Don’t ever say die Never, never, never say die. Sundays satisfaction Madness on the rise Truth is on the doorstep Welcoming the lies All dressed up in sorrow Got no place to go Hold tight do it right Taking it slow. Each song so is so varied and they really up the music on this. I love the jazzy stuff and it’s too bad this was their last album because to me, they were getting into some amazing music that could’ve sustained them for years.

Never Say Die! is the eighth studio album by British heavy metal band Black Sabbath, released in September 1978. It is the last Sabbath studio album with Ozzy Osbourne as the band's lead singer till 2013 with the release of 13. Album information Before this album was recorded, Ozzy Osbourne quit the band and was briefly replaced by former Savoy Brown and Fleetwood Mac vocalist Dave Walker. Some songs were written with Walker, and the new group even performed an early version of "Junior's Eyes" with different lyrics on the BBC programme, Look Hear.

Black Sabbath-Never Say Die. Can't play "Never Say Die"? Improve your playing via easy step-by-step video lessons! Tony Iommi-Distortion GuitarTrack difficulty (Rhythm). eBGDAE1Intro 77557756997.

Never Say Die! is certainly the weakest album Black Sabbath put out with their original lineup. I don't find it to be as bad as its reputation, I just find it to be mediocre, often times lazy and unfocused. It was a hard road for Black Sabbath at the time though, at one point Ozzy Osbourne even left the band and Dave Walker from Savoy Brown would replace him when this album was in its early conceptual stages

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Never Say Die Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 3:50
2 Johnny Blade Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 6:28
3 Junior's Eyes Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 6:43
4 Hard Road Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 6:03
5 Shock Wave Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 5:15
6 Air Dance Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 5:17
7 Over to You Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 5:23
8 Breakout Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 2:35
9 Swinging the Chain Geezer Butler / Tony Iommi / Ozzy Osbourne / Bill Ward Black Sabbath 4:14


Don Airey - Keyboards
Black Sabbath - Primary Artist, Producer
Geezer Butler - Bass, Composer, Group Member
John Elstar - Harmonica
Hugh Gilmour - Liner Notes, Original Sleeve Design, Reissue Design
Ross Halfin - Photography
Dave "DW" Harris - Engineer
Hipgnosis - Cover Design
Tony Iommi - Composer, Group Member, Guitar
Wil Malone - Brass Arrangement
Ozzy Osbourne - Composer, Group Member, Harmonica, Vocals
Ray Staff - Remastering
Chris Walter - Photography
Bill Ward - Composer, Drums, Group Member, Vocals
I absolutely disagree with the low review rating! I listened to this cassette years ago in the 80's, but didn't care much for it when it didn't sound like Master Of Reality or any of the others. I revisited it years later on CD. After giving it a second chance, I fell in love with it. It does wander into territory that is far different than the first few albums, but alone, there are a pile of great songs! Never Say Die rocks along at a great pace. A Hard Road is an awesome radio friendly rock song (never heard it there though!). Shockwave and Junior's Eyes are great metal songs. Swinging The Chain is a fantastic blues tinged rock song with some great riffs, and Johnny Blade, my favorite on the album, with it's touches of synthesizer is a smokin' composition with it's pace changes and awesome guitar solo to finish off the last couple of minutes of the song! I think this one is a VERY underrated release! Although it is kind of all over the place with each subsequent song changing musical direction, I think this is one every Sabbath fan should own!
Sabbath's most under rated album and one of the most under rated albums of all time. I love everything that came before with the exception of Technical Ecstasy and lost interest after Ozzy left. If you are a die hard metal head this may not be your cup of tea but I genuinely love this album. The band were at a turning point and in a bad place but somehow out of the chaos they produced something unique and quite different to what came before as they experimented with different sounds and styles of playing. These days if I reach for a Sabbath album 9 out of 10 times it's this one.
Yes, we know that Black Sabbath have always been “one of the first forerunners of what would have been known as Heavy Metal, more precisely Doom Metal”. Old notion: they were first and foremost a Rock band who wanted to be The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, Led Zeppelin and Cream at the same time. As a result, their album often suffered from having a pair of highlights, while the rest was jam-rock throwaway without structure, care or melodic relevance. Never Say Die!, their eight studio album, is the notable exception.Alas, we know metal fans’ general censorship approach when it comes to recommend albums to listen. Yes, this is unfocused, but confusion and lack of focus have ALWAYS been the band’s stock in trade regarding songwriting, especially on their tremendously longwinded Paranoid. Yes, it’s softer than the band’s typical style. It’s that a critique? Even on their past albums the band recorded songs like “Changes” or “Solitude”, which often were more memorable than their rock songs. Yes, we know the band consumed tons of drugs during the sessions: they consumed however half the quantity they did when recording Master of Reality and Vol. 4. Yes, we know this album is anachronistic: the whole band has been.Half of the album here is terrific, in part because the band was verging on Supertramp territory (another terrific Pop band). The title track is a rousing Rockabilly number which deals with social indecision (“People going nowhere, taken for a ride / Looking for the answers that they know inside / Searching for a reason, looking for a rhyme / Snow White's mirror said "partners in crime!"”), “Johnny Blade is a fantastic New Wave number regarding a superhero, “A Hard Road” counts the band’s story with heartfelt lines like “Old men crying, young men dying / World still turns as Father Time looks on”, while “Air Dance” is a risky, crystalline Jazz/Fusion number with terrific keyboard hooks. The only downer is “Junior’s Eyes”, which looks more to the funeral Pop of Fleetwood Mac than the rest of the cuts. For the rest, Never Say Die! is a great album that desperately needs a re-valuing, pretty much like The Cars’ debut album.Highlights: “Never Say Die”, “Johnny Blade”, “Hard Road”, “Air Dance”.
I have been in love with Black Sabbath from when I first heard Master of Reality at school. I have loved all of their repertoire ( I found Sabotage a bit weak). Even the Dio and Gillan albums are awesome. This album coming after the genius of Technical Ecstasy just seemed to me like a natural progression. It is unique in the way that ACDC's Power Age is from the same era, another grossly underrated album. This album is sublime. Listen to it a few times properly before you rate it.
With the benefit of hindsight i find it difficult to understand why this album is so derided, considering some of the bollocks that came later under the Black Sabbath monicker.I bought this when it was first released and saw them on the support tour and loved both.Quite possibly the BS album i play most
I actually like parts of Never Say Die. I think it's underrated. The first two songs, in my opinion, have some very interesting things musically to offer. I like the bursting poppyness of Never Say Die and touch of prog to Johnny Blade. I welcome the slight change in tone of the album. Sabbath was not only a band struggling with personal conflict. They were struggling with the claustrophobic realization that no one (even still today) was going to accept an album that didn't conform to the same dark metal formula. You can hear them trying to grow, despite the band falling apart. Sure, there's some real turkeys on the album, but theres also the occasional gem. Besides, its the last Black Sabbath album with Ozzy. What an incredible run of some of the greatest rock studio albums ever made. There stars for mad respect.
Yes, there are numbers on this record which may not be up to the usual god-like genius we've become accustomed to with the Sabs, and which reflect the unhappiness and substance-abuse issues plaguing the band, but overall, alot of my fellow musician friends find this album to be an under-appreciated little record with some true gems on it.
Wanted to review this album to give it justice seeing how everybody hates it. Come to find out all the Peps who reviewed it actually liked it. Go fing figur. Love the proggy nature of it, half the songs smoke, the flaws seem to help it. What else can I say. Total classic in every way. Prob my favorite sab album. Seems like the haters didn’t put any thought into this lol bc the peps who gave it a good listen reviewed bc they dug it!!!!! It does fit in my total album concept btw
Fantastic album! Very experimental but melodic and raw at the same time. Highlights are the title track, Johnny Blade and the jazzy Airdance. The reviewer should quit his job.
um disco que transborda de instrumentais, vocais precisos e grandes canções, e é um disco da formação original do BS, então não pode ser desprezada nunca...um grande album, e uma obra como Air Dance é para ficar na história