Linkin Park A Thousand Suns Zip

. ' Released: August 2, 2010. ' Released: October 1, 2010. ' Released: March 21, 2011. ' Released: May 27, 2011 A Thousand Suns is the fourth studio album by American band. It was released on September 8, 2010,. The album was written by the band and was produced by Linkin Park vocalist and, who worked together to produce the band's previous studio album (2007).

Recording sessions for A Thousand Suns took place at in from 2008 until early 2010. A Thousand Suns is a dealing with human fears such as.

Feb 12, 2018 - A Thousand SunsA Thousand Suns.zip Linkin Park - A Thousand Suns (Deluxe Version) (2010) [iTunes AAC] 04A Thousand Suns (Deluxe. Linkin Park - A Thousand Suns [2010].rar - Google Drive.

The band has said the album is a drastic departure from their previous work; they experimented on different and new sounds. Shinoda told MTV the album references numerous social issues and blends human ideas with technology. The title is a reference to scripture, a line of which was first popularized in 1945 by, who described the as being 'as bright as a thousand suns'. It also appears in a line from the first single of the album, '. 'The Catalyst' was sent to radio and released to digital music retailers on August 2, 2010.

'The Catalyst' peaked at the and charts. Three more singles were released to promote the album: ', ' and '. 'The Catalyst' and 'Waiting for the End' were certified by the (RIAA). Linkin Park promoted the album through the from October 2010 to September 2011. Upon release, the album polarized critics and fans. The band's fanbase divided over their new sound, splitting them into 'love-it versus hate-it groups' according to one reviewer. Despite this, the album has been a commercial success, debuting at number one on over ten charts.

It was certified platinum by the RIAA in August 2017. By June 2017, it had sold over 1.1 million copies in the United States according to. Linkin Park co-vocalist Mike Shinoda ( left) and ( right) served as producers for A Thousand Suns.

Recording for the album began in 2008, less than a year after the release of (2007). As with Minutes to Midnight, Shinoda and produced the album. Primary recording sessions for A Thousand Suns took place at in, Los Angeles, California. In November 2008, lead singer said the new record was a; he said it 'sounded a little daunting to me, so, I think my confidence level will drop, but when it was presented to us by this friend of ours, we liked the idea. It was an inspiring idea, and it was something we could relate a lot of the things we like to write about to.' In May 2009, revealed info on the album in a magazine story, saying: 'I feel like we've been writing a lot. I'd say we've got about half the music done, though I shouldn't say halfway because who knows how long the next batch of songs will take.

But all the material's just kind of coming together, and every week we meet up and assess the situation and for the rest of the week we just go and work on whatever we find exciting.' He also explained the experimentation that the band would be working with, saying, 'It's not going to be.

It's not going to be Minutes to Midnight. And if we do it right, it'll have a cutting edge sound that defines itself as an individual record separate from anything else that's out there.' Bennington continued composing for the album while touring with in support of their 2009 studio album. He said Linkin Park was still making a concept record, stating in another interview with MTV, 'we might need to just make a record and still try to do a concept but figure out a way to do it without actually waiting another five or six years to put out a record, to try to pull off all the grandiose insanity we were thinking of doing.

And we're doing that.' Bassist Dave 'Phoenix' Farrell predicted the band's fans would be divided about A Thousand Suns, saying, 'We've known the album is going to be different, and if fans were expecting Hybrid Theory or, they're going to be surprised. It's going to take people some time to figure it out and know what to do with it.'

When asked about the new project, drummer Rob Bourdon said, 'We tend to be perfectionists and it's sort of how we work. We like being in the studio and when we get in there we write a ton of material.'

Bourdon said the album was a challenge to complete; he said, 'We've been making music for a long time so one of the challenges was to evolve and make something to keep us interested and also have a lot of fun in the process. We've been used to making a certain type of music and using sounds to accomplish that. So to break out of that and push ourselves to grow is definitely challenging.' Shinoda later said the album was not a concept record, saying, 'People asked us if it's a concept record, and in the middle of the process, we were contemplating whether or not that was what we wanted to do,' although he said that eventually, A Thousand Suns at its completion has no narrative and is 'more abstract' than many concept albums.

Style and composition In an interview with in May 2009, Shinoda said the band was in the process of writing and recording material for the album. The album was originally scheduled for an early 2010 release, but Shinoda was concerned with 'the quality of the tunes' and said, 'if we need to take a step back and make sure everything is top, top quality by our standards, we will'. Shinoda also said that, in comparison to Minutes to Midnight, the new album would have a bigger 'thread of consistency' and would be more experimental and 'hopefully more cutting-edge'. Christopher Weingarten of compared the album to 's third studio album, describing the record's composition as 'uninhibited hooks, daffy left turns, piano-soaked bathos, explorations of the human relationship with technology, and a complete avoidance of metal'. Weingarten noted various elements and styles the band incorporated in A Thousand Suns, saying the band was 'sinking their distortion pedals into a tender oblivion, embracing the pulseless Vocoder syrup of Imogen Heap, the cuddly heavenward synths of Yeasayer, the post-apocalyptic stutter-hop of El-P, the head rush of Ibiza house'. Jordy Kasko of Review Rinse Repeat compared the style of A Thousand Suns to that of 's eighth studio album and Radiohead's fourth studio album. James Montgomery of MTV compared the album to Kid A because of the lack of guitars, the style of being completely different to the band's previous works, and the album's message.

Montgomery said, 'None of these problems, these terrors or these specters that haunt us in 2010 are particularly new. Quite the opposite, in fact. We've just chosen to ignore the warnings.

And now it might be too late.' According to turntablist, the album's title is a reference to a line in the Hindu scripture the 'If the radiance of a thousand suns were to burst at once into the sky, that would be like the splendor of the mighty one,' which was made famous by in reference to the. The title also appears in the album's lead single 'The Catalyst', which appears in the line 'God save us everyone, will we burn inside the fires of a thousand suns?' The band said Oppenheimer's comments about the nuclear bomb influenced the apocalyptic themes of the album. The band wrote about these comments in the album's liner notes: Oppenheimer's words resonate today not only for their historical significance, but for their emotional gravity. So, too, A Thousand Suns grapples with the personal cycle of pride, destruction, and regret. In life, like in dreams, this sequence is not always linear.

And, sometimes, true remorse penetrates the devastating cycle. The hope, of course, springs from the notion that the possibility of change is born in our most harrowing moments. Samples of notable speeches of ( left), ( center) and ( right) were used in A Thousand Suns.

The band has stated that the album's tenth track, 'Wretches and Kings', pays homage to the hip-hop group. Speaking to NME about the song's reference to Public Enemy, Shinoda said, 'There is a homage to Chuck D on there. It's probably the most hip-hop song on the record and one of the most aggressive. Public Enemy were very three-dimensional with their records because although they seemed political, there was a whole lot of other stuff going on in there too. It made me think how three-dimensional I wanted our record to be without imitating them of course, and show where we were at creatively.' Ian Winwood of noted that 'Wretches and Kings' references the Public Enemy song ' and compared the album's content to Public Enemy's third studio album,. Chuck D later provided vocals on a remix by HavocNdeeD. The fifth track 'When They Come for Me' references, the seventh studio album by hip hop artist, with whom the band collaborated on the 2004 EP.

The album includes samples of notable speeches by American political figures, including, J. Robert Oppenheimer, and. ', the album's first single, was first performed live at the (pictured).

During the announcement of the album's release date, Linkin Park said the album's first single would be 'The Catalyst', which was released on August 2, 2010. From July 9, 2010 until July 25, 2010, the band held a contest titled 'Linkin Park, Featuring You'. In the contest, fans could download stems from 'The Catalyst', remix the stems and/or write their own parts for the song on any instrument. The winner of this contest was Czeslaw 'NoBraiN' Sakowski from, Poland, whose remix is featured as an extra track on a version of the album made available from and. The album's credit Sakowski with 'supplemental ' on 'When They Come for Me'. The top 20 remixes that were selected by the band are being considered for future use as b-sides and online downloads.

Two of the remixes by DIGITALOMAT and ill Audio have since been released via the band's webpage as free mp3 downloads, while two by Cale Pellick and DJ Endorphin been released on an exclusive German release of 'The Catalyst'. The music video for 'The Catalyst', directed by Joe Hahn, premiered on August 26, 2010. On August 31, 2010, it was announced that the band would give their first live performance of the single at the on September 12, 2010,. The venue was kept secret until the performance, although it was revealed to be a prominent landmark in Los Angeles. The single peaked at number one on the Billboard Rock Songs and charts, and on the. The single also peaked at number twenty-seven in the upon the release of A Thousand Suns, and spent five weeks on the chart.

'The Catalyst' was certified by the (RIAA) in July 2011. On September 2, 2010, Linkin Park released the promotional single 'Wretches and Kings' to those who had pre-ordered the album. On September 8, 2010, the band debuted 'Waiting for the End' and 'Blackout' on their Myspace page. The band announced on its official website the 'Full Experience Myspace Premiere', the streaming of the entire album on its Myspace page on September 10.

A remix of 'Blackout' by was included in the soundtrack of. ', the album's second single, was performed at the (pictured). 'Waiting for the End' was released as the album's second single on October 1, 2010.

The music video for the song premiered on October 8, 2010, and was directed by Joe Hahn. Linkin Park's performance of 'Waiting for the End' at Puerta de Alcala in Madrid was broadcast as part of the 2010 MTV Europe Music Awards. 'Waiting for the End' and 'When They Come for Me' were performed live on on February 5, 2011. 'Waiting for the End' was featured in an episode of broadcast on on October 14, 2010. The single peaked at number one on the Alternative Songs chart; it was Linkin Park's tenth number-one song on the chart. It peaked at number two on the Rock Songs chart and at number forty-two on the Billboard Hot 100, spending nine weeks on the chart. The single achieved success in other countries, peaking at number thirty-four in Austria, number twenty in Belgium, number 29 in Germany, and number thirty-four in Japan.

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