Rush - 1982 - Signals (2015 HDtracks) [FLAC@96khz24bit]

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Rush - 1982 - Signals (2015 HDtracks) [FLAC@96khz24bit] (Size: 986.54 MB)
 01-Subdivisions.flac132.31 MB
 02-The Analog Kid.flac110.94 MB
 03-Chemistry.flac115.47 MB
 04-Digital Man.flac147.81 MB
 05-The Weapon.flac148.41 MB
 06-New World Man.flac86.82 MB
 07-Losing It.flac108.87 MB
 08-Countdown.flac132.8 MB
 folder.jpg66.94 KB
 Rush - 1982 - Signals (2015 HDtracks) [FLAC@96khz24bit].txt9.6 KB
 Signals - Sleeve.jpg2.91 MB
 Lossless Audio Checker.html125.04 KB
 Lossless Audio Checker.log1.53 KB


All tracks are Properly tagged with art embedded in tag.

Rush - 1982 - Signals

(2015 HDtracks) [FLAC@96khz24bit]




Rush is a Canadian rock band formed in August 1968 in the Willowdale neighbourhood of Toronto, Ontario. The band is composed of bassist, keyboardist, and lead vocalist Geddy Lee; guitarist and backing vocalist Alex Lifeson; and drummer, percussionist, and lyricist Neil Peart. The band and its membership went through several reconfigurations between 1968 and 1974, achieving its current line-up when Peart replaced original drummer John Rutsey in July 1974, two weeks before the group's first tour of the United States. Rush is known for its musicianship, complex compositions, and eclectic lyrical motifs drawing heavily on science fiction, fantasy, and philosophy. The band's musical style has changed several times over the years, from a blues-inspired hard rock beginning, later moving into progressive rock, and including a period marked by heavy use of synthesizers. In the early 1990s, Rush returned to a guitar-driven hard rock sound, which has continued to the present. According to the RIAA, Rush ranks 80th with sales of 25 million units in the US. Although total worldwide album sales are not calculated by any single entity, several industry sources estimated Rush's total worldwide album sales at over 40 million units as of 2004. The group has been awarded 24 gold, 14 platinum, and 3 multi-platinum albums. Rush has received seven Grammy award nominations, but has never won the award. The band has won several Juno Awards, won an International Achievement Award at the 2009 SOCAN Awards, was inducted into the Canadian Music Hall of Fame in 1994, and inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2013. Over their careers, the members of Rush have been acknowledged as some of the most proficient players on their respective instruments, with each band member winning numerous awards in magazine readers' polls. Rush announced plans to stop large-scale touring at the end of 2015. However, they have not ruled out the possibility of future studio albums and smaller-scale tours.

Signals (2015 HDtracks)


Artist: Rush
Title: Signals
Format: 8 × File, FLAC, Album, Remastered, 24bit 96kHz (HDtracks)
Producer: Rush, Terry Brown
Release Date: September 9, 1982, (HDtracks 2015)
Recorded: April–July 1982 at Le Studio, Morin Heights, Quebec
Label: Mercury Records
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Progressive Rock
Duration: 43:03

Signals is the ninth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1982. It was the follow-up to the successful Moving Pictures. Stylistically, the album was a continuation of Rush's foray into the technology-oriented 1980s through increased use of electronic instrumentation such as synthesizers, sequencers, and electric violin. Other noticeable changes were decreased average song length and lyrical compression. The album reached No. 10 on the Billboard album charts and was certified platinum (one million copies sold) by the RIAA in November 1982.

AllMusic Review by Greg Prato:
Instead of playing it safe and writing Moving Pictures, Pt. II, Rush replaced their heavy rock of yesteryear with even more modern sounds for 1982's Signals. Synthesizers were now an integral part of the band's sound, and replaced electric guitars as the driving force for almost all the tracks. And more current and easier-to-grasp topics (teen peer pressure, repression, etc.) replaced their trusty old sci-fi-inspired lyrics. While other rock bands suddenly added keyboards to their sound to widen their appeal, Rush gradually merged electronics into their music over the years, so such tracks as the popular MTV video "Subdivisions" did not come as a shock to longtime fans. And Rush didn't forget how to rock out -- "The Analog Kid" and "Digital Man" were some of their most up-tempo compositions in years. The surprise hit, "New World Man," and "Chemistry" combined reggae and rock (begun on 1980's Permanent Waves), "The Weapon" bordered on new wave, the placid "Losing It" featured Ben Mink on electric violin, while the epic closer "Countdown" painted a vivid picture of a space shuttle launch. Signals proved that Rush were successfully adapting to the musical climate of the early '80s.


01 - Subdivisions - 5:38
02 - The Analog Kid - 4:50
03 - Chemistry - 4:59
04 - Digital Man - 6:27
05 - The Weapon - 6:31
06 - New World Man - 3:49
07 - Losing It - 4:56
08 - Countdown - 5:53



Geddy Lee – Vocals, Rickenbacker 4001 and Fender Jazz Bass, Minimoog, Oberheim OB-X and OB-Xa, Roland Jupiter-8, Moog Taurus pedals, Oberheim DSX and Roland TR-808
Alex Lifeson – Fender Stratocaster electric guitars, Moog Taurus pedals, vocals
Neil Peart – Tama drums, Avedis Zildjian cymbals, Wuhan China Type Cymbals, percussion

Additional Personnel:

Ben Mink – Violin on "Losing It"




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Rush - 1982 - Signals (2015 HDtracks) [FLAC@96khz24bit]