Filter ¦ The Amalgamut

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The Amalgamut is the third studio album by American rock band Filter, released on July 30, 2002, by Reprise Records. Unlike their first two albums Short Bus (1995) and Title of Record (1999), which were both certified platinum, the album stalled prior to hitting 100,000 copies sold, in part due to frontman Richard Patrick cancelling its main tour in order to enter a rehab facility. The album still had two singles released in its promotion: "Where Do We Go from Here" and "American Cliché". The Amalgamut was the last album to feature band members Geno Lenardo, Frank Cavanagh, and Steve Gillis, with Patrick starting up the band Army of Anyone upon getting out of rehab. It was the last Filter album to be released until six years later, when Patrick reformed the band with new members and released 2008's Anthems for the Damned.


In 1995, Filter found great success with their debut album Short Bus, which went platinum in the United States, based on the strength of their single "Hey Man, Nice Shot".[4] However, many complications arose upon attempting to create a follow-up in the late 1990s. The first album had been written and recorded by the band's two sole members frontman Richard Patrick and band member Brian Liesegang.[5] When the two attempted to record a follow-up, they found they had wanted to take the band in different directions; Liesesgang wanted to go into a more electronic direction, whereas Patrick wanted to pursue a more rock-oriented direction.[6] Liesegang eventually left, leaving Patrick as the sole member of the band.[7] He attempted to create an album by himself with producer Rae Dileo, but after some unsuccessful sessions, Patrick decided he did not want to create an album alone, and proceeded to attempt to recruit Short Bus touring members Geno Lenardo, Frank Cavanaugh, and Matt Walker.[8] Lenardo and Cavanaugh joined up, but Walker had temporarily joined The Smashing Pumpkins, so they recruited a new drummer, Steven Gillis.[8]

Despite many complications and an extended four-year wait between albums, the band managed to find success once again, as the follow-up, Title of Record, went platinum, largely off of the success of the band's single "Take a Picture".[4] The band, feeling pressure from the record label to maintain this momentum, and without any of the hurdles that prevented progress in the last album cycle, commenced work on a third album.[9]

Writing and themes

Inspiration and influences for the creation process was largely influenced by three main factors. The first was a 2 month[10] cross-country road trip Patrick took prior to recording.[11] Patrick found himself disgusted with the commercialization and homogenization of American culture, stating that he found himself "...sick and tired of seeing McDonald's, Burger King, Subway, on every single street."[11] The reaction even led to the naming of the album; with The Amalgamut being a neologism of a portmanteau of "amalgam" and "gamut",[12] with Patrick feeling that ultimately there should be "more focus on abstract thought and individualism, as opposed to everybody trying to be the same."[11] Conversely, Patrick stated the album title had more positive connotations as well, with Patrick stating that he saw, through interacting with actual people, that America was, in fact, a melting pot of different races and origins, and that the term Amalgamut was also "a celebration of freedom".[13]

Secondly, Patrick was influenced by worldly issues, especially violence, towards the turn of the century. "The Missing", while technically written prior to the 9/11 Attacks, became all the more meaningful to Patrick after said events, as it captured many of his emotions and reactions to it.[14] The track "Columind" was written in response to the Columbine High School massacre,[9] where as "American Cliché" was more of a response to "how commonplace school violence has become".[11]

The Amalgamut was more insane because I was really, really pushing the envelope. It was the most Hunter S. Thompson four years of my life. It was fear and loathing in Chicago for four years. I hit bottom in '98 and scraped bottom from 1998 until 2002. In 1998 I was staying up for three or four days at a time. I was just crazy, crazy, crazy—totally pushing the envelope of human addiction. And succeeding.[9]

Richard Patrick on his drug use during the Amalgamut sessions.

Thirdly, the writing sessions were affected by Patrick's struggles with addiction, concerning alcohol, cigarettes, and drugs.[9] While Patrick had struggled with it in the past, it became particularly bad upon dealing with the pressure of recording a follow-up to the platinum selling Title of Record.[9] Patrick would stay up for multiple days at a time without sleep, spending entire days indulging in his addictions instead of working on the album.[9] The album's first single, "Where Do We Go From Here" addressed said struggles; the track was self-referential in Patrick's struggles to create the album in the face of his addiction, knowing that the money being spent in the prolonged period, and the drugs being taken, were not sustainable activities.[9] The track "God Damn Me" was written in between Patrick's blackouts one night when he was so heavily intoxictated that a friend kept on stopping in to wake him up to make sure he was still alive.[15] In 2013, Patrick would reflect on the writing sessions, stating

"I went through a music phase where I was writing as I experienced my life within drugs and alcohol....I cringe when I hear some of it because a lot of the lyrics I feel like ugh what was I thinking. There's a lot of stuff I would have changed if I had been a little bit more clear headed."[16]

Recording and production

The recording sessions were prolonged and extensive due to many complications, many stemming from Patrick's struggle's with addiction. Patrick recalled "almost being in tears" after recording vocals for the track "Where Do We Go From Here", as he was typically smoking three to four packs of cigarettes a day, making it difficult for him to hit his higher notes, and even breathe at times.[9] Delays also occurred upon Patrick breaking his wrist after completing a new song, celebrating it, and then slipping and falling on the ice while refusing to go to the hospital.[17] Patrick was still able to play guitar, though his movements were limited.[17] Patrick also would lash out at others, ranging from insulting members of the band's official messageboard for posts he didn't approve of,[17] leading to its ultimate removal,[17] and temporarily kicking band members out of the studio to work on music alone.[17] As such, progress was continually delayed; with Patrick's timetable for a release date shifting from June 2001,[17] to July 2001,[17] to early 2002,[11] to "mid to late summer".[17]

In recording the album, the band worked with music producers Ben Grosse and Rae DiLeo, both of which they had worked with on Title of Record.[18] Patrick aimed to make the album "more metallic and mainstream" than Title of Record.[9] The heavier songs were recorded in "drop A" and "drop D" guitar tunings.[10] The band entered the final phases of recording the album in December 2001, with plans to start mixing the album at the beginning of 2002.[19] In March 2002, the band released a tentative track list that ultimately containing all of the tracks that would be make the final album, albeit with an alternate order, and "The 4th" going by the tentative title "Reservation".[20] Other tentative names for tracks during the recording process included "I Like the World Today" for the track "World Today" and "It Feels Like You're With Me and Against Me" for "The Only Way (Is the Wrong Way)".[21] The album entered the mixing stage, done by Grosse, and mastering phase, done by Bob Ludwig in April 2002, and was fully completed by the end of the month, after 18 months of recording, but pushed back to mid-2002 by the record label.[22][23]

Unreleased material

Patrick has alluded to several songs that were not released on the album's final release. In January 2001, he alluded to the song title "It Will Always Remain In My Head".[17] In October 2001, Patrick alluded to a song by the title "Don't Give an Inch", which he described as sounding similar to past Filter tracks "Stuck in Here" and "Take a Picture".[24] He stated the track's lyrics were about not being afraid of who he was, and "kind of a message to all people to focus on being an individual, and less on being a spoke in a wheel."[24] In 2010, Patrick revealed that the track "Drug Boy", off of their 2010 release The Trouble With Angels, had actually been written in the Amalgamut sessions.

Release, promotion, and aftermath

After some minor shuffling around with the release date from August 6,[22] to July 23,[25] to July 30,[26] The Amalgamut was finally released on July 30, 2002.[27] The album's release was preceded by the first single, "Where Do We Go from Here", released on June 20.[28] The album saw initial success, with the album charting at no. 32 on the Billboard 200 charts, only two place below their prior album, Title of Record.[29][30] Additionally, "Where Do We Go From Here" charted on several music charts, including no. 11 on the Hot Modern Rock Tracks, no. 12 on the Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks, and no. 94 on the all-format Billboard Hot 100 chart.[29] Prior to touring in support of the album, Patrick and Lenardo recruited a second guitarist, Alan Bailey, as a live member, to fully flesh out the band's sound for live shows.[20] The band played live shows promoting the album in the five weeks leading up to the album's release.[17] However, shortly after, the band would lose momentum. The band was able to perform a handful of headlining concerts around the time of the album's release, and made an appearance on Late Night with Conan O'Brien, to play the track "My Long Walk to Jail",[17] but on the eve of September 30, just before starting up a major tour to promote the album,[31] Patrick cancelled all tour dates in order to enter drug rehabilitation.[32][33] Additionally, prior to entering, Patrick indicated that music piracy may have hurt the album's sales, with him stating that figures showed that the album had been downloaded illegally at least 80,000 times in its first month, which is more than the album's official sales, which only amounted to 76,000 copies sold in the same timeframe.[34][35] A second single, "American Cliché", was later released, but failed to leave much of a mark, only charting at no. 40 on the Mainstream Rock chart.[29] The track appeared on the game ATV Offroad Fury 2.[36] The song "The Only Way (Is the Wrong Way)" was later licensed for use in a Hummer commercial, something Patrick later remarked was used to help finance his rehab.[37] The track was later released on the Tomb Raider: Cradle of Life film soundtrack as well.[38]

While Patrick's initial announcement was that he hoped the touring would resume in 2003, these plans never surfaced.[32] With band members gone and pressure from the record label, he forwent his touring plans in lieu of entering the recording studio to record another album.[39][40] Patrick enlisted the help of Stone Temple Pilots members Robert DeLeo and Dean DeLeo to work on the album, but upon their writing and jam sessions, Patrick opted to start a new band with them instead, called Army of Anyone.[40] This pushed off any further activity from Filter until 2008, when Patrick recorded and released a follow-up called Anthems for the Damned, largely by himself but with some from guest appearances and drummer Josh Freese.[41]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Review scores
Alternative Press[42]
Entertainment WeeklyB+[45]
Rolling Stone[47]

The album has commonly been considered a critical and commercial flop,[49] although review aggregator Metacritic assigned the album a score of 68 out of 100, based on eight reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[42] Allmusic critic Don Kline praised the album for offering "the album cleverly incorporates the best of what Short Bus and Title of Record each had to offer", and ultimately concluded that "the resulting sound is that of an updated and improved Filter, with The Amalgamut proving that there's much more to the band than "Hey Man, Nice Shot."[43] Ben Mitchell of Blender thought that the record adheres to the blueprint laid down by the breakthrough power ballad "Take a Picture", while also featuring heavier tracks. Mitchell further wrote: "The ballads are for dough, and damned catchy they are, too."[44] Entertainment Weekly's Robert Cherry, who remarked the mixture of "skyscraping melodies, tonsil-shredding screams, electronic textures, and acoustic and metal guitars", stated: "Richard Patrick's unfocused lyrics don't offer much insight into the album's reported subject: America's cultural diversity. But the music is more honed than ever."[45]

Matt Ashare of Spin thought that the best tracks on The Amalgamut "sweep ringing, acoustic-guitar verses into anthemic power-chord choruses", while concluding that "the only tradition Filter answers to is that of consummate rock professionalism."[48] In a negative review, Andrew Shaffer of The Huffington Post criticized the album for being "a mess mirroring Patrick's own downward spiral into drug and alcohol abuse."[50] Rolling Stone critic Barry Walters criticized the heavier tracks of The Amalgamut for weighing the record down; nevertheless, Walters praised the "standout" track "The Only Way (Is the Wrong Way)", further stating: "If Filter can repeatedly attain such pure beauty, why can't they elsewhere filter out their own sludge?"[47]

Track listing

The Amalgamut track listing
1."You Walk Away"Richard Patrick, Geno Lenardo4:36
2."American Cliché"Patrick3:37
3."Where Do We Go from Here"Patrick, Lenardo5:34
5."The Missing"Patrick4:46
6."The Only Way (Is the Wrong Way)"Patrick, Lenardo5:13
7."My Long Walk to Jail"Patrick, Lenardo4:07
8."So I Quit"Patrick, Lenardo, Frank Cavanagh, Steve Gillis3:23
9."God Damn Me"Patrick4:15
10."It Can Never Be the Same"Patrick, Lenardo, Cavanagh, Gillis4:32
11."World Today"Patrick, Rae DiLeo5:50
12."The 4th"Patrick, DiLeo8:07


Chart positions

Weekly charts

Weekly chart performance for The Amalgamut
Charts (2002)Peak
Australian Albums (ARIA)[54]43
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[55]12
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[56]17
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[57]78
UK Albums (OCC)[58]68
US Billboard 200[59]32

Year-end charts

Year-end chart performance for The Amalgamut
Chart (2002)Position
Canadian Alternative Albums (Nielsen SoundScan)[60]160
Canadian Metal Albums (Nielsen SoundScan)[61]80


Chart performance for singles from The Amalgamut
YearSongPeak positions



2002"Where Do We Go from Here"94121121
"American Cliché"40
"—" denotes releases that did not chart.


  1. ^ a b Bromstein, Elizabeth (September 12, 2002). "Can't Stop Filter". Now. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  2. ^ a b "Picks and Pans Review: The Amalgamut". People. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  3. ^ Berger, Arion (August 7, 2002). "Filter's 'Amalgamut': Industrial Metal Tempered With Pop". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  4. ^ a b John Bush. "Filter". AllMusic.
  5. ^ "Short Bus". AllMusic.
  6. ^ "An Un-Filtered Interview with Filter « Man Cave Daily". Archived from the original on November 21, 2015. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  7. ^ Chris Nelson. "Addicted To Noise" (TXT). Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  8. ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 18, 2004. Retrieved February 19, 2015.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i "FILTER - Nuclear Blast USA". Archived from the original on September 3, 2014. Retrieved March 24, 2015.
  10. ^ a b "10 Questions with Richard Patrick of Filter". Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  11. ^ a b c d e "Filter's 'Amalgamut' Due Next Year". Billboard.
  12. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on June 27, 2020. Retrieved June 27, 2020.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  13. ^ "Filter Frontman Explains Meaning Behind Title Of Forthcoming Cd -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. March 9, 2002.
  14. ^ "Archive News Oct 01, 2001". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. October 2001.
  15. ^ "Laughing in the Face of Madness – The Filter Interview". Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  16. ^ "» Interview – Richard Patrick of Filter tells all Cryptic Rock". August 5, 2013. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Filter". Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  18. ^ "Filter Line Up Touring Guitarist, Announce Tentative Cd Release Date -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. March 3, 2002.
  19. ^ "Archive News Nov 28, 2001". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. November 28, 2001.
  20. ^ a b "Filter Finalize Album Track Listing, Speak Out On New Guitarist -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. March 6, 2002.
  21. ^ "Filter Nearly Done With "The Amalgamut" -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. January 8, 2002.
  22. ^ a b "Filter's Richard Patrick: New Album Is "Absolutely Perfect" -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. April 25, 2002.
  23. ^ "Filter Enlist Andrew Wk Director To Lens New Video Clip -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. April 5, 2002.
  24. ^ a b "Archive News Oct 01, 2001". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. October 2001.
  25. ^ "Filter's "The Amalgamut" Gets Pushed Forward -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. May 3, 2002.
  26. ^ "Filter's "The Amalgamut" Gets Pushed Back -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. May 8, 2002.
  27. ^ "The Amalgamut". AllMusic.
  28. ^ "Filter: New Video Posted Online -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. June 20, 2002.
  29. ^ a b c "The Amalgamut". AllMusic.
  30. ^ "Title of Record". AllMusic.
  31. ^ "Filter Line Up Headlining Dates -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. June 2002.
  32. ^ a b "Filter Frontman Checks Into Rehab, Band Cancel Tour -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. October 2002.
  33. ^ PureVolume. "Stream Filter's New Album The Sun Comes Out Tonight and Read a Q&A With Richard Patrick". PureVolume. Archived from the original on February 18, 2015. Retrieved July 30, 2013.
  34. ^ "Filter's Richard Patrick On Illegal Downloading: Fans Of Music Have Got To Pay For It -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. August 31, 2002.
  35. ^ "Filter To Ship New Single To Radio -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. September 5, 2002.
  36. ^ "ATV Offroad Fury 2 Soundtrack". IGN. October 16, 2002.
  37. ^ "Interview: Exhumed – Political Homicide – Metal Riot". Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  38. ^ "Saliva, P.O.D. Power 'Tomb Raider' Soundtrack". Billboard.
  39. ^ "Filter's Patrick: 'I'm Doing Crazy Stuff With My Music' -". BLABBERMOUTH.NET. March 19, 2003.
  40. ^ a b "Army Of Anyone Raiding Stone Temple Pilots, Filter Catalogs For Tour". MTV News.
  41. ^ "Filter returns with "Anthems for the Damned" Due Out This May"". Retrieved February 27, 2008.
  42. ^ a b c d "Critic Reviews for The Amalgamut". Retrieved January 14, 2012.
  43. ^ a b Kline, Don. "Filter - The Amalgamut". AllMusic. Retrieved January 14, 2012.
  44. ^ a b Mitchell, Ben. "Filter - The Amalgamut". Blender. Archived from the original on November 3, 2004.
  45. ^ a b Cherry, Robert (August 9, 2002). "Filter: The Amalgamut". Entertainment Weekly. p. 74. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  46. ^ Roth, Kaj (July 8, 2002). "Melodic Net Review: Filter - The Amalgamut". Melodic. Retrieved November 16, 2023.
  47. ^ a b Walters, Barry (July 16, 2002). "Filter: The Amalgamut : Music Reviews". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 30, 2007. Retrieved June 24, 2012.
  48. ^ a b Ashare, Matt (September 2002). "Filter: The Amalgamut". Spin. Vol. 18, no. 9.
  49. ^ "Filter's Frontman Richard Patrick Talks Sobriety". The Fix.
  50. ^ Shaffer, Andrew (March 1, 2011). "Rehab, Religion and the Resurrection of Filter's Richard Patrick". The Huffington Post.
  51. ^ "The Amalgamut". AllMusic.
  52. ^ "Filter". Ink 19.
  53. ^ "Frank Cavanaugh Of Filter - Seymour Duncan". February 9, 2007. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  54. ^ " – Filter – The Amalgamut". Hung Medien.
  55. ^ " – Filter – The Amalgamut" (in German). Hung Medien.
  56. ^ " – Filter – The Amalgamut" (in German). GfK Entertainment Charts.
  57. ^ " – Filter – The Amalgamut". Hung Medien.
  58. ^ "Filter | Artist | Official Charts". UK Albums Chart.
  59. ^ "Filter Chart History (Billboard 200)". Billboard.
  60. ^ "Canada's Top 200 Alternative albums of 2002". Jam!. Archived from the original on September 2, 2004. Retrieved March 28, 2022.
  61. ^ "Top 100 Metal Albums of 2002". Jam!. Archived from the original on August 12, 2004. Retrieved March 23, 2022.
  62. ^ a b c d The Amalgamut > Charts & Awards > Billboard Singles. AllMusic. Retrieved April 16, 2009.


Veröffentlichungen von Filter die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

The Amalgamut

Filter auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Frontmann Richard Patrick

Filter ist eine US-amerikanische Rockband, die 1993 gegründet wurde.


Die Band wurde von Richard Patrick und Brian Liesegang gegründet, die beide Anfang der 1990er Jahre mit der Band Nine Inch Nails zusammengearbeitet hatten. 1995 erschien das erste Album Short Bus, das der Band gleich den Durchbruch brachte. 1997 verließ Liesegang die Band und Richard Patrick arbeitete zunächst allein am nächsten Album Title of Record weiter. Nach der Trennung von Liesegang nahm er dann aber doch weitere Musiker in die Band auf.

Die erste Single, Hey Man Nice Shot, wurde in der Öffentlichkeit kontrovers aufgenommen, da man der Band unterstellte, Kapital aus dem öffentlichen Suizid des US-amerikanischen Politikers Budd Dwyer zu schlagen. Es gab auch Gerüchte, der Song handele vom Selbstmord Kurt Cobains, was die Band aber zurückwies. Das Stück wurde des Öfteren für Filme (Ritter der Dämonen, Cable Guy – Die Nervensäge), Werbespots (Bulletstorm) und Fernsehserien verwendet, so wird es unter anderem in der Episode „Blitzschlag“ der Serie Akte X – Die unheimlichen Fälle des FBI zweimal gespielt. Auch in Episoden der Serien Cold Case – Kein Opfer ist je vergessen und Supernatural ist es zu hören, sowie während einer Verfolgungsjagd zu Beginn und nochmals am Ende der 24. Folge von Crossing Jordan – Pathologin mit Profil.

2005 veröffentlichte Richard Patrick zusammen mit den Gitarristen der Stone Temple Pilots, Robert DeLeo und Dean DeLeo sowie mit dem Schlagzeuger der Band Korn, Ray Luzier, unter dem Projektnamen Army of Anyone ein Album, das jedoch nur mit mäßigem Erfolg belohnt war.



Höchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungen[1][2]
(Jahr, Titel, Musiklabel, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
1995Short Bus
Reprise Records

(27 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 8. Mai 1995
Verkäufe: + 1.000.000
1999Title of Record
Reprise Records
(6 Wo.)DE
(3 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)UK

(35 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 24. August 1999
Verkäufe: + 1.050.000
2002The Amalgamut
Reprise Records
(5 Wo.)DE
(8 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)CH
(1 Wo.)UK
(6 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 30. Juli 2002
2008Anthems for the Damned
Pulse Records
(2 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 13. Mai 2008
2010The Trouble with Angels
Rocket Science Ventures
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 17. August 2010
2013The Sun Comes Out Tonight
Wind-Up Records
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 4. Juni 2013
2016Crazy Eyes
Wind-up Records
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 8. April 2016
2023The Algorithm
Golden Robot Records
Erstveröffentlichung: 25. August 2023

Kompilationen und EPs

2000Title of EPRemix-Material zu den Singles
Take a Picture und Welcome to the Fold
2008Remixes for the DamnedRemixalbum zu Anthems for the Damned
2009The Very Best Things: 1995–2008Best-of-Album


Höchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungen[1]
(Jahr, Titel, Album, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
1995Hey Man, Nice Shot
Short Bus
(7 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 18. Juli 1995
Short Bus
Erstveröffentlichung: 1995
Short Bus
Erstveröffentlichung: 1995
The Crow – Die Rache der Krähe (O.S.T.)
Erstveröffentlichung: 1996
1997(Can’t You) Trip Like I Do
Spawn (O.S.T.)
(2 Wo.)UK
Erstveröffentlichung: 7. Oktober 1997
mit The Crystal Method
Akte X – Der Film (O.S.T.)
Erstveröffentlichung: 1998
Original: Harry Nilsson
1999Welcome to the Fold
Title of Record
(1 Wo.)UK
Erstveröffentlichung: 16. November 1999
Take a Picture
Title of Record
(3 Wo.)DE
(5 Wo.)UK
(20 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 16. November 1999
2000The Best Things
Title of Record
Erstveröffentlichung: 2000
2002Where Do We Go from Here
The Amalgamut
(1 Wo.)UK
(5 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 2002
American Cliché
The Amalgamut
Erstveröffentlichung: 2002
2008Soldiers of Misfortune
Anthems for the Damned
Erstveröffentlichung: 18. März 2008
What’s Next
Anthems for the Damned
Erstveröffentlichung: 2008
2009Happy Together
Stepfather (O.S.T.)
Erstveröffentlichung: 2009
Original: The Turtles
Fades Like a Photograph
2012 (Soundtrack)
Erstveröffentlichung: 2009
2012Fades Like a Photograph
2012 (O.S.T.)
Erstveröffentlichung: 2009
2010The Inevitable Relapse
The Trouble with Angels
Erstveröffentlichung: 26. Mai 2010
No Love
The Trouble with Angels
Erstveröffentlichung: 9. November 2010
2011Gimme All Your Lovin’
ZZ Top: A Tribute from Friends
Erstveröffentlichung: 2011
Original: ZZ Top
2013What Do You Say
The Sun Comes Out Tonight
Erstveröffentlichung: 2. April 2013
The Sun Comes Out Tonight
Erstveröffentlichung: 24. September 2013



  1. a b DE AT CH UK US
  2. Auszeichnungen für Musikverkäufe: US

Filter ¦ The Amalgamut
CHF 45.00 inkl. MwSt