Ten Great Albums That Turn Twenty Five This Year

Close Up Photography of Microphone

Toronto can this season celebrate the twenty fifth anniversary of its last World Series Championship, the second of its back to back titles coming in the hands of the Philadelphia Phillies. That 1993 event was very important because of what happened the following season, once the officials at Major League Baseball canceled the World Series due to a work stoppage.

That 1994 fiasco between the national pastime is only one reason the preceding year was better, even beyond the realm of sports. Some fantastic music came out in 1993, including dozens of influential albums from several genres of rock.

Here are ten of those records that ought to be celebrated on their twenty fifth anniversary this year.

Evan Dando and his team hit their peak with this disk, which included gems such as”Into Your Arms” and”Great Big No.”

Followed by Parklife and The Great Escape, this record was the first of the trio of life records that showcased Britpop at its peak, helped along by singles such as”Sunday Sunday” and” Chemical World.”

The majority of the acoustic episodes organized by MTV were forgettable, but Young’s was so sharp that it helped reestablish his career.

As always Jeff Tweedy and Jay Farrar split the tunes on the alt country group’s third album, but it’s the former”New Madrid” which has endured as the best track.

Inspired by Teenage Fan Club

These Scottish alternative rockers were just coming into their own in this record, highlighted by Gerard Love’s tribute to legendary songwriter Gene Clark.

Alapalooza by Weird Al Yankovic

Rather than visit the location Richard Harris called MacArthur at which the cake was left out in the rain, Weird Al changed it to”Jurassic Park” here and even threw in a tribute to the home city of the Flintstones on”Bedrock Anthem.”

Dreamland by Aztec Camera

Fans needing to listen to Toddy Frame return to the sound of the debut album had to be pleased when their ears beheld”Spanish Horses”,”Black Lucia” and”Vertigo” on this record.

Transmissions from the Satellite Heart by the Flaming Lips

After five out of the mainstream releases, Wayne Coyne somehow scored a single with”She Don’t Use Jelly” from this record.

Where You Been by Dinosaur Jr..

As soon as J Mascis told us to start choppin’ he nabbed his band’s first big hit.

Tuesday Night Music Club by Cheryl Crow

She became a star with this introduction by admitting that all she wanted to do was have some fun.

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