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Hate Your Friends [Parental Advisory]
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Album: Hate Your Friends
# Song Title   Time
1)    Glad I Don't Know
2)    I Like To
3)    Rabbit
4)    Don't Wanna
5)    3-9-4
6)    Nothing True
7)    Second Chance
8)    Sneakyville
9)    Amazing Grace
10)    Belt
11)    Hate Your Friends
12)    Don't Tell Yourself
13)    Uhhh
14)    Fed Up
15)    Rat Velvet
16)    Fucked Up
17)    Ever
18)    Sad Girl
19)    Buried Alive
20)    Gotta Stop
 

Album: Hate Your Friends
# Song Title   Time
1)    Glad I Don't Know
2)    I Like To
3)    Rabbit
4)    Don't Wanna
5)    3-9-4
6)    Nothing True
7)    Second Chance
8)    Sneakyville
9)    Amazing Grace
10)    Belt
11)    Hate Your Friends
12)    Don't Tell Yourself
13)    Uhhh
14)    Fed Up
15)    Rat Velvet
16)    Fucked Up
17)    Ever
18)    Sad Girl
19)    Buried Alive
20)    Gotta Stop
 
Product Description
Product Details
Performer Notes
  • Lemonheads: Evan Dando, Ben Deily (vocals, guitar, drums); Jesse Peretz (bass); Doug Trachten (drums).
  • Includes 7 bonus tracks.
  • HATE YOUR FRIENDS includes the band's first recording, the LAUGHING ALL THE WAY TO THE CLEANERS EP.
  • Personnel: Evan Dando, Ben Deily (vocals, guitar, drums); Doug Trachten (drums).
  • Photographers: Curtis W. Casella; Anne Peretz.
  • The Lemonheads' full-length debut--only the impossibly rare seven-inch EP, LAUGHING ALL THE WAY TO THE CLEANERS, its songs included here, preceded it--shows little of the winsome pop and oddball experimentation which would mark their later albums. In the early days, The Lemonheads were a bunch of upper-middle-class kids from Boston's outer burbs having a bash (bassist Jesse Peretz, now a noted video director, was the teenage son of New Republic editor Marty Peretz), and there's a diffidence to this pop-punk record that you can either read as offhand casualness, or lack of true punk spirit, depending on your sensibilities.
  • Singer/songwriters Evan Dando and Ben Deily traded off between guitar and drums, depending on whose song they were playing, with predictably split-personality results. "Don't Tell Yourself it's Okay" and "Fed Up" are particular highlights.
Professional Reviews
Spin (12/92, p.104) - "...documents the band's abrasive glory days..."

Alternative Press (2/93, p.64) - "...captures the Cambridge, Massachusetts, quartet at their most vitriolic, wrenching phase...listeners will be surprised at how well these songs hold up in the 1990s cultural milieu..."
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