The Darkness (2003) Permission to Land flac

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The Darkness (2003) Permission to Land flac

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Name:The Darkness (2003) Permission to Land flac

Total Size: 273.44 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 1

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2017-08-30 18:08:32 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2008-09-01 06:39:38

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Torrent Files List

01 - Black Shuck.flac (Size: 273.44 MB) (Files: 25)

 01 - Black Shuck.flac

23.84 MB

 02 - Get Your Hands Off MY Woman.flac

20.60 MB

 03 - Growing On Me.flac

25.75 MB

 04 - I Believe In A Thing Called Love.flac

24.43 MB

 05 - Love Is Only A Feeling.flac

28.83 MB

 06 - Givin' Up.flac

26.00 MB

 07 - Stuck In A Rut.flac

22.33 MB

 08 - Friday Night.flac

19.95 MB

 09 - Love On The Rocks With No Ice.flac

42.52 MB

 10 - Holding My Own.flac

33.13 MB



1.51 MB


760.76 KB


1.14 MB


1.41 MB


1.22 MB


0.05 KB

 Downloaded from

0.13 KB

 Permission to Land Info.txt

3.91 KB

 Permission To Land.cue

1.81 KB

 Permission To Land.LOG

2.39 KB


20.80 KB

 The Darkness (2003) Permission To Land.m3u

0.29 KB

 The Darkness (2003) Permission To Land.md5

0.72 KB

 Torrent downloaded from

0.05 KB


0.02 KB

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Torrent description

The Darkness (2003) Permission to Land

The Darkness (2003) Permission to Land flac preview 0

EAC Log and Cue, Covers and Info







3B637D74 6CD64E72 0A4ECA7E CA5711BD 82239345

FileSize: 273mb

Artist:The Darkness
Album:Permission to Land
Rating:4 Stars
Release Date:Aug 5, 2003
Type:Explicit Lyrics

AMG Album ID:R 653401


Review by Heather Phares

Upon its U.K. release in summer 2003, Permission to Land, the debut album from spandex-clad retro metalheads the Darkness, was a surprise success, hitting the British charts at number two (behind only Beyoncé's Dangerously in Love). After hearing Permission to Land, it's easier to understand why the British public went crazy for it, and for the Darkness. The album is more or less straightforward pop/rock with some '80s metal window-dressing, and the Darkness themselves live up to traditional notions of what a rock band should be: louche, decadent, and harboring a don't-bore-us-get-to-the-chorus mentality. While the band is far from ironic in its homages to Kiss, Judas Priest, and Queen, the Darkness certainly are campy (and with a list of influences like that, they'd almost have to be), with a uniquely British sensibility, personified by singer Justin Hawkins. A one-man campaign to bring back the unitard as fashionable rock gear, Hawkins sings about sex, drugs, and Satan with the voice of a castrato, backed by arena-sized riffs and rhythms. The Darkness would be an utter failure if the band didn't write good songs, but miracle of miracles, they do. The first two-thirds of Permission to Land is nearly flawless, an eerily realistic simulation of '80s metal and '70s glam that manages to sound familiar but not rehashed. "Black Shuck" revels in pseudomystic gobbledygook like "Flames licked round the sacred spire"; on the great single "Get Your Hands off My Woman," Hawkins sings "woooomaaan" higher than most women probably could. "Growing on Me" (which includes the great lyric "I want to banish you from whence you came") and "I Believe in a Thing Called Love" are tightly crafted songs that would sound good in almost any style, while "Givin' Up" is one of the jauntiest songs about heroin ever written. Even the prerequisite power ballad, "Love Is Only a Feeling," stays on the fun side of cheesy, adrift on clouds of strummed guitars and gooey backing harmonies. The album has such a strong beginning and middle that it's not entirely surprising that Permission to Land runs out of steam near the end, although "Stuck in a Rut" is a crazed enough rocker -- complete with demonic laughter -- to nearly rival the album's earlier songs. Softer songs like "Friday Night" and "Holding My Own" make the collection unusually ballad-heavy; if anything, the Darkness could stand to rock a little harder. Even though Permission to Land isn't quite as metal as its singles suggested it might be, the album is surprisingly good, especially considering how bad the band's '80s metal revival could have been. It's hard to say whether or not the Darkness will take off in the States the way they did in their homeland; Hawkins' over-the-top vocals aside, the band may be hurt by the fact that most metal and hard rock popular in the U.S. is more concerned with brooding and angst than with having fun. But having fun is what Permission to Land is all about, even if it's just a guilty pleasure.


Composed by: Graham, Hawkins, Hawkins, Poullain

Tracks Title Time

1 Black Shuck 3:20
2 Get Your Hands Off My Woman 2:46
3 Growing on Me 3:29
4 I Believe in a Thing Called Love 3:36
5 Love Is Only a Feeling 4:19
6 Givin' Up 3:34
7 Stuck in a Rut 3:17
8 Friday Night 2:56
9 Love on the Rocks With No Ice 5:56
10 Holding My Own 4:56

Enjoy! TechUK

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