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Forum » Albumes » Discografias » Toto - Discography (1978-2008) (Arena rock, hard rock, soft rock, progressive rock, pop rock)
Toto - Discography (1978-2008)
unica723Fecha: Jueves, 2013-11-21, 7:52 PM | Mensaje # 1
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Toto - Discography (1978-2008)



27 Albums | Release: 1978-2008 | Mp3 320kbps | 44.1 Khz | Joint-Stereo | 4.15 GB
Genre: Arena rock, hard rock, soft rock, progressive rock, pop rock, neo-progressive rock


Toto es una banda estadounidense de rock formada en 1976 por músicos de sesión proveniente de Los Ángeles. La agrupación combina diferentes estilos musicales como el blues, rock, pop, jazz y funk. Actualmente está formada por Steve Lukather, Simon Phillips, Joseph Williams, Steve Porcaro y David Paich.

La banda ha realizado a la fecha 19 álbumes: 13 álbumes de estudio, 4 en vivo, 1 bandas sonoras (Dune) y su más destacada compilación que cuenta con 4 canciones inéditas (Past to Present).

Han vendido más de 35 millones de discos. Y han sido nominados en 10 ocasiones a los premios Grammy, incluyendo categoría: Mejor banda nueva, Disco del año, Producción del año, Grabación del año, llevándose el galardón en 6 ocasiones en una misma jornada en la 25a edición de los premios en el año 1983, estableciendo el récord de la banda que más Grammys se ha llevado en una ceremonia con el disco Toto IV.

Albumlist

Compilations:

1984 - Dune
1990 - Past To Present 1977-1990
1995 - Best Ballads
1996 - Best Ballads
1998 - XX 1977-1997
2001 - Super Hits
2004 - The Best Of 2CD
2004 - The Essential - CD1
2005 - Rosanna - The Best Of Toto 3CD

Lives:

1993 - Absolutely Live 2CD
1999 - Livefields
2003 - 25th Anniversary: Live in Amsterdam
2007 - Falling In Between Live 2CD

Studio Albums:

1978 - Hydra
1978 - Toto
1978 - Toto 2005 DSD remaster
1981 - Turn Back
1982 - Toto IV
1984 - Isolation
1986 - Fahrenheit
1988 - The Seventh One
1988 - The Seventh One 2005 DSD remaster
1992 - Kingdom Of Desire
1995 - Tambu
1999 - Mindfields
2002 - Through the Looking Glass
2006 - Falling In Between Japanese Import

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unica723Fecha: Sábado, 2014-07-26, 9:51 AM | Mensaje # 2
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Toto: Studio Discography (1978-2006)



EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
12CD | ~ 4875 or 4900 or 1699 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock

- 12 Albums. 11 Japanese and 1 European Pressing CD -


Toto: Studio Discography (1978-2006):

Musicians:

Steve Lukather (guitar, vocals),
David Paich (keyboards, vocals),
David Hungate (bass, 1977-83),
Jeff Porcaro (drums, 1977-92),
Steve Porcaro (keyboards, vocals, 1977-89, 2010-present),
Bobby Kimball (vocals, 1977-84, 1997-2008),
Mike Porcaro (bass, 1983-2008),
Fergie Frederiksen (vocals, 1984-86),
Joseph Williams (vocals, 1986-89, 2010-present),
Jean-Michel Byron (vocals, 1990),
Simon Phillips (drums, 1992-2008, 2010-present),
Greg Phillinganes (keyboards, vocals, 2005-08)


CD01: Toto - Toto (1978)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 609 | ~ 304 or 306 or 111 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
It's as easy to see why radio listeners loved Toto as it is to see why critics hated
them. Toto's rock-studio chops allowed them to play any current pop
style at the drop of a hi-hat: one minute prog rock, the next hard rock,
the next funky R&B. It all sounded great, but it also implied that
music-making took craft rather than inspiration and that the musical
barriers critics like to erect were arbitrary. Then, too, Toto's timing
couldn't have been much worse. They rode in during the middle of
punk/new wave with its D.I.Y. aesthetic, and their sheer competence was
an affront. Of course, there's always been an alternate history of
popular music not available to rock critics (it's written in record
stores and concert halls and on the radio), and in that story, Toto was a
smash. Singles like "I'll Supply the Love" and "Georgy Porgy"
(featuring Cheryl Lynn) made the charts, and "Hold the Line" hit the Top
Ten and went gold. The members of Toto had already influenced the
course of '70s popular music by playing on half the albums that came out
of L.A. All they were doing with this album was going public.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Child's Anthem (2:46)
02. I'll Supply The Love (3:46)
03. Georgy Porgy (4:09)
04. Manuela Run (3:54)
05. You Are The Flower (4:11)
06. Girl Goodbye (6:13)
07. Takin' It Back (3:47)
08. Rockmaker (3:19)
09. Hold The Line (3:56)
10. Angela (4:45)

======================

CD02: Toto - Hydra (1979)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 610 | ~ 302 or 304 or 114 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
If Toto's musical advantage was that, since its members continued to play on many
of the successful records made in L.A., its own music was popular almost
by definition, its disadvantage was that it made little attempt to seek
an individual musical signature -- a particular style, say, or a
distinctive singer (Bobby Kimball was not it) who could make its records
immediately identifiable. "Hold the Line" had been a big hit, but who
did it? Boston? Foreigner? As a result, Toto was less well positioned
than most to come off a big debut album with the follow-up, and Hydra
was unusually dependent on its leadoff single, "99." Maybe it was a
tribute to the female lead on the old Get Smart TV show, but many
listeners didn't get a song with a chorus that went, "Oh, 99, I love
you," and the single stalled in the bottom half of the Top 40. The album
went gold on momentum, but the songs, however well-played, simply were
not distinctive enough to consolidate the success Toto had achieved with
its debut album.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Hydra (7:31)
02. St. George and the Dragon (4:44)
03. 99 (5:16)
04. Lorraine (4:46)
05. All Us Boys (5:02)
06. Mama (5:14)
07. White Sister (5:38)
08. A Secret Love (3:08)

======================

CD03: Toto - Turn Back (1981)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 611 | ~ 281 or 284 or 103 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Toto went from disappointment to disaster with its third album, the generic Turn Back.
The group's ability to turn out highly competent studio rock was not
translating into an individual sound, and since Turn Back had no
memorable songs on it, one was left with nothing more than those famous
chops that Toto possessed in abundance. The group would rally from this
retreat, but for the moment a better title would have been Fall Back, as
in, the bandmembers always had their studio jobs to fall back on.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Gift With A Golden Gun (4:01)
02. English Eyes (6:07)
03. Live For Today (4:01)
04. A Million Miles Away (4:37)
05. Goodbye Elenore (4:54)
06. I Think I Could Stand You Forever (5:20)
07. Turn Back (3:57)
08. If It'sThe Last Night (4:39)

======================

CD04: Toto - IV (1982)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 612 | ~ 322 or 324 or 115 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
It was do or die for Toto on the group's fourth album, and they rose to the
challenge. Largely dispensing with the anonymous studio rock that had
characterized their first three releases, the band worked harder on its
melodies, made sure its simple lyrics treated romantic subjects,
augmented Bobby Kimball's vocals by having other group members sing,
brought in ringers like Timothy B. Schmit, and slowed down the tempo to
what came to be known as "power ballad" pace. Most of all, they wrote
some hit songs: "Rosanna," the old story of a lovelorn lyric matched to a
bouncy beat, was the gold, Top Ten comeback single accompanying the
album release; "Make Believe" made the Top 30; and then, surprisingly,
"Africa" hit number one ten months after the album's release. The
members of Toto may have more relatives who are NARAS voters than any
other group, but that still doesn't explain the sweep they achieved at
the Grammys, winning six, including Album of the Year and Record of the
Year (for "Rosanna"). Predictably, rock critics howled, but the Grammys
helped set up the fourth single, "I Won't Hold You Back," another soft
rock smash and Top Ten hit. As a result, Toto IV was both the group's
comeback and its peak; it remains a definitive album of slick L.A. pop
for the early '80s and Toto's best and most consistent record. Having
made it, the members happily went back to sessions, where they helped
write and record Michael Jackson's Thriller.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Rosanna (5:33)
02. Make Believe (3:47)
03. I Won't Hold You Back (4:56)
04. Good For You (3:18)
05. It's A Feeling (3:10)
06. Afraid Of Love (3:51)
07. Lovers In The Night (4:26)
08. We Made It (3:58)
09. Waiting For Your Love (4:13)
10. Africa (5:01)

======================

CD05: Toto - Isolation (1984)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 654 | ~ 329 or 330 or 109000 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Having traded in lead singer Bobby Kimball for Fergie Frederiksen, a smooth tenor
wailer in the tradition of Journey's Steve Perry, Toto proceeded to
follow its power ballad smash Toto IV with a Journey clone album, minus
the aching ballads that had made Journey such a success. A workout for
drummer Jeff Porcaro, keyboardist David Paich, and guitarist Steve
Lukather, Isolation was anything but the kind of record those millions
who had loved "Rosanna" were waiting for. It seemed intended to restore
the bandmembers' heady studio reputations as hard rock technicians,
which it did by dispensing with the elements that finally had made the
band a big success in 1982.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Carmen (3:25)
02. Lion (4:46)
03. Stranger In Town (4:47)
04. Angel Don't Cry (4:21)
05. How Does It Feel (3:50)
06. Endless (3:40)
07. Isolation (4:04)
08.Mr. Friendly (4:22)
09. Change Of Heart (4:08)
10. Holyanna (4:19)

======================

CD06: Toto - Fahrenheit (1986)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 655 | ~ 340 or 342 or 125 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
After the ballad-deprived Isolation failed to meet the marketplace like its
predecessor, Toto IV, Toto returned to making lush, mid-tempo tunes of
romantic despair on Fahrenheit, enlisting their third lead singer,
Joseph Williams, and calling in chips all over L.A. to score cameos from
the likes of Michael McDonald, Don Henley, David Sanborn, and even
Miles Davis, who had the closing track, "Don't Stop Me Now," pretty much
to himself. Williams was a slightly grittier and more identifiable
vocalist than Bobby Kimball or Fergie Frederiksen. But while the return
to power ballads had the intended effect on the pop and adult
contemporary charts (both "I'll Be over You" and "Without Your Love"
scored), the album had a relatively low chart peak and failed to go
gold. That kind of disconnection always indicates that the radio
audience is failing to identify the songs with the group that made them,
and it always means a career in trouble.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Till the End (5:27)
02. We Can Make It Tonight (4:19)
03. Without Your Love (4:33)
04. Can't Stand It Any Longer (4:40)
05. I'll Be Over You (3:49)
06. Fahrenheit (4:40)
07. Somewhere Tonight (3:46)
08. Could This Be Love (5:16)
09. Lea (4:31)
10. Don't Stop Me Now (3:06)

======================

CD07: Toto - The Seventh One (1988)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2005 | Sony Music, MHCP 656 | ~ 480 or 482 or 161 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Toto attempted to satisfy commercial considerations by loading up the first half of
their seventh album with the kind of power ballads that had given the
band recognition before, especially songs named after women whose names
end in "A" like "Pamela" and "Anna." But these thinly veiled rewrites of
"Rosanna" earned only modest radio play, and the rest of the album,
which rocked harder as it went on, while it may have been truer to the
band's musical aspirations, continued to sound too anonymous to earn any
response beyond the band's fan base, especially its international one
(which it seemed to be acknowledging by printing some of the sleeve
notes in Japanese).

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Pamela (5:10)
02. You Got Me (3:13)
03. Anna (4:55)
04. Stop Loving You (4:30)
05. Mushanga (5:36)
06. Stay Away (5:31)
07. Straight For The Heart (4:12)
08. Only The Children (4:11)
09. A Thousand Years (4:53)
10. These Chains (5:00)
11. Home Of The Brave (6:48)
12. The Seventh One (6:18)

======================

CD08: Toto - Kingdom Of Desire (1992)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2011 | Sony Music, SICP 3117 | ~ 541 or 544 or `76 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Tracklist:

01. Gypsy Train (6:45)
02. Don't Chain My Heart (4:46)
03. Never Enough (5:44)
04. How Many Times (5:42)
05. 2 Hearts (5:13)
06. Wings Of Time (7:29)
07. She Knows The Devil (5:28)
08. The Other Side (4:40)
09. Only You (4:28)
10. Kick Down The Walls (4:54)
11. Kingdom Of Desire (7:17)
12. Jake To The Bone (7:05)

======================

CD09: Toto - Tambu (1995)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2011 | Sony Music, SICP 3118 | ~ 548 or 550 or 180 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Toto waxed philosophical on its first album to be recorded since the death of
founding member Jeff Porcaro and his replacement by drummer Simon
Phillips. The song lyrics were full of abstractions -- apathy, dignity,
faith, freedom, hope, hopelessness, hypocrisy, rage, trust (those are
all from just the first song, "Gift of Faith") -- which seemed to
indicate that the band members were reflecting seriously, if not too
specifically, on weighty issues in an angry, questioning manner. Some of
the lyrics couched these internal struggles in romantic terms, but more
often they seemed to refer to more general anguish. The group came up
with a more focused, harder, bluesier musical style to carry the weight,
and Steve Lukather sang expressively, making you wonder why they
bothered so long with those cookie-cutter vocalists. Like a patient new
to psychoanalysis, Toto went on at length (the album runs over 70
minutes), and without much coherence, about "the pain of my lifetime"
and "a world of blind ambition," among other things. You couldn't call
the result accomplished, but Tambu suggested that Toto was embarked on a
new personal and musical journey that might lead in an interesting
direction.

by William Ruhlmann
Tracklist:

01. Gift Of Faith (7:23)
02. I Will Remember (6:06)
03. Slipped Away (5:16)
04. If You Belong To Me (5:03)
05. Baby He's Your Man (5:40)
06. The Other End Of Time (5:04)
07. The Turning Point (5:25)
08. Time Is The Enemy (5:40)
09. Drag Him To The Roof (6:10)
10. Just Can't Get To You (5:03)
11. Dave's Going Skiing (4:59)
12. The Road Goes On (4:26)
13. Blackeye (3:39)

======================

CD10: Toto - Mindfields (1999)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
2011 | Sony Music, SICP 3120 | ~ 604 or 607 or 207 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
Tracklist:

01. After You've Gone (6:37)
02. Mysterious Ways (3:40)
03. Mindfields (6:01)
04. High Price Of Hate (9:49)
05. Selfish (5:30)
06. No Love (4:35)
07. Caught In The Balance (6:21)
08. Last Love (4:58)
09. Mad About You (4:24)
10. One Road (3:45)
11. Melanie (5:19)
12. Cruel 5:57)
13. Better World (Parts 1, 2 & 3) (7:41)
14. Spanish Steps Of Rome ()

======================

CD11: Toto - Through The Looking Glass (2002)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
CMC, 5421442 | ~ 424 or 425 or 152 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
At this point in their career, Steve Lukather and Toto really have nothing to prove to
anyone in the rock & roll community. They've accumulated more Top
Ten hits with their ballads alone than most bands have their entire
career, to say nothing of rock anthems that became cornerstones of arena
rock during the '70s and '80s. And while it's been nearly a decade
since original material was issued (2002's Through the Looking Glass was
an album consisting of cover versions), Falling in Between sounds like a
band trying to find itself during a midlife crisis. The title track,
while adventurous by Toto's standards with its mixed-metered time
signatures and Middle Eastern influences, sounds exactly like the prog
rock heroes they aspire to emulate (confirmed by the track-by-track
commentary provided in the liner notes). "Dying on My Feet" sounds like a
cross between '80s-era Chicago and Foreigner, thanks in no small part
to Chicago's James Pankow contributing horn arrangements and playing
trombone on the tune. Things do get better along the way. The band
finally finds its footing midway through, delivering well-polished
performances, and Lukather's voice has stood the test of time
surprisingly intact, especially when compared to some of his
contemporaries. And while there's no new ground being trodden here, the
band sounds fantastic thanks to amazing production values, delivering
material that can stand up to some of their best stuff.

by Rob Theakston
Tracklist:

01. Could You Be Loved (3:47)
02. Bodhisattva (4:51)
03. While My Guitar Gently Weeps (5:15)
04. I Can't Get Next To You (4:04)
05. Living For The City (5:49)
06. Maiden Voyage/Butterfly (7:33)
07. Burn Down The Mission (6:28)
08. Sunshine Of Your Love (5:13)
09. House Of The Rising Sun (4:40)
10. Watching The Detectives (4:04)
11. It Takes A Lot To Laugh, It Takes A Train To Cry (3:52)

======================

CD12: Toto - Falling In Between (2006)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & iPod M4A(Tracks) & MP3 CBR 320Kbp's
King Record, KICP 1120 | ~ 400 or 402 or 146 Mb | Scans(jpg) Included
Rock / Hard Rock / AOR / Soft Rock
At this point in their career, Steve Lukather and Toto really have nothing to prove to
anyone in the rock & roll community. They've accumulated more Top
Ten hits with their ballads alone than most bands have their entire
career, to say nothing of rock anthems that became cornerstones of arena
rock during the '70s and '80s. And while it's been nearly a decade
since original material was issued (2002's Through the Looking Glass was
an album consisting of cover versions), Falling in Between sounds like a
band trying to find itself during a midlife crisis. The title track,
while adventurous by Toto's standards with its mixed-metered time
signatures and Middle Eastern influences, sounds exactly like the prog
rock heroes they aspire to emulate (confirmed by the track-by-track
commentary provided in the liner notes). "Dying on My Feet" sounds like a
cross between '80s-era Chicago and Foreigner, thanks in no small part
to Chicago's James Pankow contributing horn arrangements and playing
trombone on the tune. Things do get better along the way. The band
finally finds its footing midway through, delivering well-polished
performances, and Lukather's voice has stood the test of time
surprisingly intact, especially when compared to some of his
contemporaries. And while there's no new ground being trodden here, the
band sounds fantastic thanks to amazing production values, delivering
material that can stand up to some of their best stuff.

by Rob Theakston
Tracklist:

01. Falling in Between (4:06)
02. Dying on My Feet (6:11)
03. Bottom of Your Soul (6:58)
04. King of the World (4:04)
05. Hooked (4:36)
06. Simple Life (2:22)
07. Taint Your World (4:01)
08. Let It Go (5:00)
09. Spiritual Man (5:22)
10. No End in Sight (6:10)
11. The Reeferman (Instrumental) (1:45)

Disponible sólo a los usuarios
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