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AC/DC - Stiff Upper Lip flac mp3

AC/DC - Stiff Upper Lip flac mp3
Stiff Upper Lip
Album Rock,Aussie Rock,Hard Rock,Heavy Metal,Arena Rock
Recording date:
September, 1999 - October, 1999
Date of release:
February 28, 2000
Recording location:
The Warehouse Studio, Vancouver, Canada
FLAC vers. size:
1945 mb
MP3 vers. size:
1280 mb
WMA vers. size:
1387 mb
Other formats
4.5 ★

Stiff Upper Lip is the 14th studio album by Australian hard rock band AC/DC. It was the band's thirteenth internationally released studio album and the fourteenth to be released in Australia. It was released on February 29, 2000. The album was produced by George Young, older brother of Malcolm and Angus Young and this was the last AC/DC album that he produced before his death in 2017. The album was re-released in the US on 17 April 2007 as part of the AC/DC Remasters series

AC/DC - Stiff Upper Lip (Official Video) 3:52.

Stiff Upper Lip. 2. Meltdown. 5. Safe In New York City. 6. Can't Stand Still. 7. Can't Stop Rock 'N' Roll. Rock Blues Blues rock Hard rock Classic rock Rock and roll. Stiff Upper Lip.

AC/DC Stiff Upper Lip Album tab tab by Voytazz. Songs: Stiff Upper Lip Meltdown House of Jazz Hold Me Back Safe in New York City Can't Stand Still Can't Stop Rock "N" Roll Satellite Blues Damned Come And Get It All Screwed Up Give It Up : Stiff Upper Lip. RiffE-5-5- B-8^-5-8-5-5--7-5-5--. 7--5--G-7-5h6---7--5--D

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Stiff Upper Lip Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:34
2 Meltdown Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:41
3 House of Jazz Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:56
4 Hold Me Back Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:59
5 Safe in New York City Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:59
6 Can't Stand Still Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:41
7 Can't Stop Rock 'N' Roll Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:02
8 Satellite Blues Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:46
9 Damned Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:52
10 Come and Get It Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:02
11 All Screwed Up Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 4:36
12 Give It Up Angus Young / Malcolm Young AC/DC 3:55


AC/DC - Primary Artist
Alli - Art Direction
Eric Altenburger - Digital Restoration, Retouching
Geoff Banks - Equipment Technician
George Chin - Photography
Alan Di Perna - Liner Notes
Mike Fraser - Engineer, Mixing
Brian Johnson - Vocals
Richard Jones - Equipment Technician
Dean Karr - Photography
Bob King - Photography
Dean Maher - Assistant Engineer
George Marino - Mastering
Jeffrey Mayer - Photography
Martin Philbey - Photography
Noel Rafferty - Pre-Production Engineer
Phil Rudd - Drums, Drums (Snare)
Cliff Williams - Guitar (Bass)
Angus Young - Composer, Guitar, Songwriter
George Young - Producer
Malcolm Young - Composer, Guitar, Guitar (Rhythm), Songwriter
  • Bad Sunny
Rating: B+Five long years later and the boys are finally back again, this time with George Young producing along with Mike Fraser, who had co-produced Ballbreaker with Rubin. Leading off with the catchy title track, it’s immediately apparent that Brian’s voice is still shot, which isn't surprising since the last time he sounded really good was on Flick Of The Switch. Also, several songs here recall previous AC/DC attempts, and as usual the band relies too much on overly simplistic and repetitive choruses. Fortunately, lyrically this album isn’t quite as juvenile as recent efforts, and overall the band sounds relaxed and confident. Angus leads the band’s more mature style with bluesy, low slung riffs and some typically hot solo turns. For their part, the rhythm section brings forth the patented AC/DC stomp on memorable songs such as “House Of Jazz,” “Safe In New York City,” and “Satellite Blues,” while catchy tracks like “Hold Me Back” and “Can’t Stand Still” also show off a highly melodic pop metal machine in fine form. And though this isn’t one of the band’s heavier efforts, over the course of the album AC/DC’s forward drive becomes difficult to deny, whether on the slow burning "Can't Stop Rock 'N' Roll" (on which the band again restate their commitment to the rock 'n' roll cause), the cool doubled up riffs and slinky grooves of “All Screwed Up,” or the fiery finale, "Give It Up." Let’s face it, everybody knows what these guys bring to the table by now, the band themselves freely and proudly admitting that they make the same album over and over again. Of course, some of those albums are much better than others, and while this isn’t quite a top shelf AC/DC album since there are several lesser entries and no truly classic tracks, it is a very good one, and you can never have too many of those.
I love AC/DC!And this album should be easy to love too, if it wasn't for the fact that every song sound so much like one of their earlier songs (only less interesting), that you end up wanting to put on the original instead.And that pretty much sums up their career after 1980; they made so much fantastic music in the seventies, that they were bound to repeat themselves sometime (given the basic nature of their music).If "Stiff upper Lip" was the only AC/DC album in existence, it would be a four-star!
  • Androwyn
Great album although not as good as back in black or any Bon albums but the tracks are all good Best songs 1. Can't stop Rock n roll2. Stiff upper lip3. Meltdown4. Safe in New York City 5. Satellite blues 6. Damned
  • Nidora
Stiff Upper Lip - 8/10Meltdown - 5/10House of Jazz - 5/10 Hold Me Back - 5/10Safe in New York City - 8/10Can't Stand Still - 8/10Can't Stop Rock 'N' Roll - 6/10Satellite Blues - 9/10Damned - 5/10Come and Get It - 5/10All Screwed Up - 5/10Give It Up - 5/10Overall - 6.1/10
  • Dandr
Stiff Upper Lip hits you right away with its title track, a pretty memorable and hooky track that does indeed rock. There are some tracks that are less inspired, making the album come off like a halfway case. The best thing about Stiff Upper Lip is that it does rock thoroughly (unlike Ballbreaker), but it doesn't break new ground at the start of the new millennium. Key tracks are the title track, Safe In New York City, Can't Stop Rock 'n' Roll, and Satellite Blues.
  • Damand
The only way this is a 4-star album is if you buy four copies and add all the one-stars together. Although a couple songs have a decent groove (Meltdown, Satellite Blues and the title track) the chorus of each and every song is just Brian Johnson repeating the song title over and over again, ad nauseum. The boys were truly lacking any imagination on this one, easily one of their worst albums.