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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Anthem - 30th Anniversary of Nexus Years Limited Collector's (Box (2015, 9CD+DVD))
Anthem - 30th Anniversary of Nexus Years Limited Collector's
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Anthem - 30th Anniversary of Nexus Years Limited Collector's Box (2015, 9CD+DVD)

Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90323~32
DVD5 (iso) | NTSC 16:9 (720x480) 29.97 fps 5984kbps | AC3 448 kbps/48.0 khz/2 ch | ~50 min1:40:28 | 3.2 GB
Flac (image) | MP3 CBR 320 Kbps | Artwork (PNG, 300 dpi) | File-hosts:
Heavy Metal | FLAC: 3.5 GB | Artwork: 640 MB | MP3: 1.1 GB | 5% WinRAR Recovery

EAC Secure-rip with LOG+CUE+COVERS | Source: eMule

Collector's box set from Anthem includes their seven studio albums, a rare live album
"LAST ANTHEM," and a bonus CD with tracks not included in their original
albums. Also includes a DVD with excerpts from "LAST ANTHEM" and
interview with the members. Limited to 2000 copy.

Disk 1 - Anthem (1985)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90323
FLAC: 340 MB | Artwork: 50 MB | MP3: 105 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
A long time ago, being a video game fan, I listened to the "Perfect Selection
Dracula Battle" CD's containing hard rock versions of songs from the
Castlevania series of video games. I was impressed and wanted more.
These are the CD's that actually made me interested in heavy metal. I
looked up the arranger, Naoto Shibata, and saw that he had a band,
namely Anthem. Anthem's first studio album is a bit more raw and
unpolished than the later ones but is still a fun listen and also a
foundation for things to come. Even though there isn't much variety
among the songs they still feel well written, as they are quite
energetic and rocking, with a fast pace, sometimes even epic (they would
become even more epic later on if you ask me) sound, powerful choruses
and good instrumental work. Hiroya Fukuda's (g) riffs are aggressive but
still catchy, his solos are melodious and intense. The rhythm section
of Naoto Shibata (b) himself and Takamasa Ohuchi (Ds) does a great job
of driving the songs forward. Naoto's bass playing is speedy and solid,
and Takamasa's drumming works but feels repetetive, it's almost always
just his bass drum and the same fills over and over. Eizo Sakamoto (v)
gives Anthem it's voice, and it's a fine one. He sings strongly and
youthfully, but I still do agree with others that his vocals are not as
refined as they would be. The songs are mostly in the band's native
language of Japanese but English is used to a large extent, often in the
choruses, which are highly tempting to sing along with. The bigger the
audience, the better, I would say. In final, this album is a bit
amateurish but still superb part of Anthems catalogue, and is
recommended if you're interested in metal from Japan.

Vocals : Eizo Sakamoto
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Wild Anthem [4:26]
02. Red Light Fever [3:03]
03. Lay Down [4:50]
04. Racin' Rock [3:04]
05. Warning Action! [4:11]
06. Turn Back To The Night [4:24]
07. Rock'n Roll Stars [3:41]
08. Blind City [4:28]
09. Star Formation [4:49]
10. Steeler [3:38]

Disk 2 - Tightrope (1986)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90324
FLAC: 310 MB | Artwork: 90 MB | MP3: 100 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
Wow ! The total antithesis of Genocide's failed "Black Sanctuary" LP - a totally
convincing heavy metal sound from the land of the rising sun !
The template for these 8 songs seems to have been something like
Metallica's "Phantom Lord" or Accept's "Fast as a shark" - intense
piledriver stuff, yet always highly melodic and well-written, so it
never really falls into such formulaic and one-dimensional metal
sub-genres as "speed metal" or "thrash metal". Superb energetic,
hard-hitting riffing, great soloing all over, and incredibly fast-paced
drumming make it a real killer. Remember your first encounter with
Kill'em all ? Well, this is truly on the same level - in fact, closing
number "Black Eyed Tough" is so awesome I couldn't believe my ears and
had to play it 3 times in a row to actually absorb the shock.
I remember that fellow japs Loudness were extremely popular when I was a
young pup into metal, back in the early to mid 80's - they were all
over the french metal mags.. but Anthem ? Nope, never heard of these
before, although they were on the much touted, french Black Dragon
record label.
Anyway, a wonderful find - all you metalheads out there should check
this out ASAP. Now if I were a record label, I would sign these guys
straight away..

Vocals : Eizo Sakamoto
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Victim In Your Eyes [3:45]
02. Night After Night [5:25]
03. Death To Death [4:16]
04. Tightrope Dancer [4:25]
05. Driving Wire [4:22]
06. Finger's On The Trigger [4:34]
07. Light It Up [5:57]
08. Black Eyed Tough [4:23]

Disk 3 - Bound to Break (1987)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90325
FLAC: 360 MB | Artwork: 80 MB | MP3: 110 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
Long running Japanese metallers, Anthem, made a very solid splash into the
international metal circles with this album. I remember hearing the
title track many years ago on my college radio station of choice's metal
show and being very impressed with it. Listening to this again over 20
years after the fact reveals that this album is holding up pretty well
and features some excellent tunes. Chris Tsangarides' production is
clear and just gritty enough to add to Anthem's thundering, vintage
Judas Priest-inspired style--the title track, in fact, is very
reminiscent of "Painkiller", funnily enough. To my surprise, the drum
sound is not as humungous as 80s drum sounds grew to become, it's just
right. There is enough American influence in the music, though, most
notably in the big sing-along choruses, to catch the average listener's
ear and be memorable. The guitar work has just enough technical
proficiency to impress and features unabashedly melodic work as well,
over a booming rhythm section that rumbles along in an unstoppable vein
once it gets rolling. A young Eizo Sakamoto sings his heart out as only
he can on this album, with a slightly lower vocal style and sound than
he currently features, and the lyrics are a mixture of mostly Japanese
with the odd bit of Engrish for good measure, making for some both
interesting, slightly cliched, and downright odd titles and
lyrics--"Machine Made Dog"? Wonder what that one's about? So, on to the
music... The title track powers its way out of your speakers with a
howling barrage of guitar whammy bar madness surging into a crunching
verse riff that charges into the fray right alongside Sakamoto's raspy,
gutsy vocals. The pre-chorus and chorus on this one are dramatic and
exciting, too! "Empty Eyes" keeps up the metal with an uptempo double
bass romp and another strong chorus that etches itself into your mind
despite it mostly being in a foreign language. Other standouts include
"Show Must Go On" (the sole English language tune that Tsangarides
helped write, possibly due to the band's lack of English skills at the
time, and Sakamoto is actually rather easy to understand on this one),
which is a thick midtempo wall of riffing, and "Soldiers", another
dramatic and actually rather moving tune. Overall, this is a very
well-crafted, well-produced album showing that metal and good music
knows no language or national barriers. The songwriting is there, the
musicianship is skilled, it's a shame that the language barrier probably
kept more American fans from appreciating what Anthem had to offer. Too
bad, 'cos these guys were and still are really good at what they do,
no-frills melodic metal that is straight no chaser and just as good as
any of their American counterparts. This is very worth downloading or
seeking out in the used bin at your record shop, most definitely, so
check it out if you can h

Vocals : Eizo Sakamoto
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa "Mad" Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Bound to Break [4:23]
02. Empty Eyes [4:04]
03. Show Must Go On! [3:42]
04. Rock 'n' Roll Survivor [4:06]
05. Soldiers [4:25]
06. Limited Lights [1:23]
07. Machine Made Dog [4:54]
08. No More Night [4:36]
09. Headstrong [5:13]
10. Fire 'n' the Sword [5:16]

Disk 4 - Gypsy Ways (1988)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90326
FLAC: 410 MB | Artwork: 60 MB | MP3: 120 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
This album, released in 1988, was the first album for the new lineup of the band.
After the shock departure of (due to stress and pressure to perform
mounting on) vocalist Eizo Sakamoto, the band looked set to either
disband or take a nosedive in terms of popularity. They did neither.
Vocalist Yukio Morikawa, who had previously auditioned when previous
vocalist Sakamoto Eizo got the job after the band narrowing it down to
these two, was called back to see what would have happened had he
joined. At the time, Yukio Morikawa was known as ‘the local Graham
Bonnet’, who, as we all know, has contributed vocals to some of the best
Heavy Metal bands in history. Rainbow, Michael Schenker Group (MSG),
his own band Alcatrazz, Impelliteri, and also, as it turns out, in 2000,
Anthem (on their self-cover comeback collection, also highly
recommended, ‘Heavy Metal Anthem’)! Anyway, back to the point. Yukio
Morikawa, working at a Sushi restaurant at the time, had been compared
to Bonnet. And rightly so. But we’ll get back to that. This album would
have shut up any critics who wanted Eizo back. Although as the first
generation of Anthem (with Eizo) went on, the music style hardly
changed, the quality of the songs had undoubtedly improved, from the
self-titled album of ’85, through ‘Tightrope’ (’86) and finally ‘Bound
to Break’ (’87). They even made a break in America, playing a tour with
Racer X (!) in support. Eizo’s singing had also matured to a very
impressive level, from an amateuristic attempt on the debut. He would be
sorely missed. All in all, a great album, so right for the time too, as
had Eizo not left at the time, he may not have performed as well as he
could have, and the lineup of albums have produced not a single dud
between ‘Tightrope’ and the last album of Morikawa-era, ‘Domestic Booty’
(what the hell were they thinking when they named that album?) If you
understand Japanese (or even if you don’t you can enjoy the impressive
singing and brilliant songwriting) and like Metal in the vein of Accept
or Bonnet-era Rainbow (bar ‘All Night Long’ and ‘Since You Been Gone’,
‘Down to Earth’ is so much more than those two tracks), you will really
like this. Expertly executed Heavy Metal with a really great singer.
Special mention must be made of guitarist Hiroya Fukuda, whose guitar
solos on this are special, irresistibly melodic and a real improvement
over his previous efforts. And he doesn’t resort to neoclassical shred
for impact, it’s just classic metal-style shredding all the way through
from him, often with palm-muted riff sections in the solos, to add
emphasis. Some of the soaring melodies remind you of Wolf Hoffman
(Accept) or Michael Schenker (UFO, MSG).

Vocals : Yukio Morikawa
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa "Mad" Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Gypsy Ways (Win, Lose or Draw) [5:21]
02. Love in Vain [4:24]
03. Bad Habits Die Hard [4:33]
04. Legal Killing [4:41]
05. Cryin' Heart [5:05]
06. Silent Child [4:28]
07. Midnight Sun [4:41]
08. Shout It Out! [4:21]
09. Final Risk [4:09]
10. Night Stalker [4:58]

Disk 5 - Hunting Time (1989)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90327
FLAC: 330 MB | Artwork: 40 MB | MP3: 130 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
This is the second album release by the incarnation of Anthem with Yukio Morikawa on
vocals. Please read my review on 'Gypsy Ways' for my views on him in
detail, and the history of his involvement with the band. By this time
Yukio Morikawa was a welcome and suitable replacement for Eizo Sakamoto,
and his confident (to say the least) vocal delivery indicates that he
was comfortable in the recording of this album. Or was he? Apparently
during the recording of this album, he lost his voice and had to have an
injection into his throat muscles in order to continue recording. In
order to conserve his voice, after his excruciatingly painful injection,
he would not talk outside the vocal recording booth and had to
communicate via writing on paper. It is in this tradition of military
discipline that Anthem is based. Bassist/band leader Naoto Shibata is
famous for being rigidly authoritarian as well as always having time for
the fans of the band. An ideal band leader if ever there was one, he is
an extremely respected bassist figure in the Japanese heavy metal
world. Under the strong leadership of band leader Naoto Shibata, a great
album was born. Possibly heavier than it's predecessor, it boasts 8
tracks of heavy metal greatness, many with that '80s futuristic' feel,
which some may think is naff but which I adore. Seriously, 'Hunting
Time' lives up it's predecessor which is itself considered an absolute
classic of Japanese heavy metal, Anthem have really hit a sustained
creative groove and this is only the second Morikawa-era album! Of
course, it's helped by the membersE(especially Hiroya on guitars and
MAD on drums) great improvement, probably another consequence of a
strong band leader. Anthem have, from the first album to this album,
improved greatly as musicians (like Glenn Tipton from Judas Priest, mark
of a good musician). Amazing. The only problem is the number of tracks.
Only 8? But then again, if they can keep it consistent, then I'd rather
have the strongest group of songs possible, and this album Anthem have
got dead right. The track order and selection are optimal. Astounding
stuff from this incredible band.

Vocals : Yukio Morikawa
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass, vocals : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. The Juggler [3:50]
02. Hunting Time [5:58]
03. Evil Touch [4:36]
04. Tears for the Lovers [5:07]
05. Sleepless Night [3:57]
06. Jailbreak (Goin' for Broke) [4:20]
07. Let Your Heart Beat [5:51]
08. Bottle Bottom [4:04]

Disk 6 - No Smoke Without Fire (1990)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90328
FLAC: 380 MB | Artwork: 90 MB | MP3: 110 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
Anthem in the mid-to-late 80's is pretty well known, particularly for the vocals of
Eizo Sakamoto, who after leaving Anthem in 1988, rose to superstardom as
a solo artist and with his Animetal band. But the material after Eizo's
departure is worth a look, particularly the early-90's output such as
the album in question, 1990's 'No Smoke Without Fire'. First off, out of
the entire Anthem discography, this is far and away the easiest to
track down and cheapest to purchase from Ebay or Amazon or what have
you. The reason why is apparent as soon as you spin this record: it's
Anthem's 'Painkiller'. It was released in the same year as the Judas
Priest opus, and the songwriting is just as solid, and at times
resplendent, as the album I'm comparing it to. The only difference here
is the vocals. Yukio Morikawa is an incredible vocalist, but like the
man he replaced, he is a man with a naturally high range, who sings
full-voice, rather than falsetto, and does an incredible job plying his
craft here. The triumvirate of tunes that hold this record together are
actually the first three, which will tear the face off any Classic Metal
fan, without question. 'Shadow Walk' is perhaps the most instantly
recognisable of the three, but 'Hungry Soul' is the real gem, here. You
will have the second track on this album spinning for weeks to come, and
when it's not playing, it will be stuck in your head. It's a downpace,
straight-forward Metal tune in the vein of Accept's 'Balls to the Wall'
with an awesome driving riff and a bridge and chorus that are instantly
memorable. 'Blinded Pain' caps off the unholy trio, with a similarly
addictive chorus, but its real strength comes in the reverb-drenched
haunting guitar solo sandwiched right in its middle. The album at this
point exchanges most of its catchiness for sheer brutality and
thrashiness, which has always been one of Anthem's staples. 'Do You
Understand?', 'Voice of Thunderstorm', 'Fever Eyes', and 'The Night We
Stand' have a heavy Thrash / Speed Metal vibe, while 'Love on the Edge'
and 'Power & the Blood' are more Classic Metal anthems that wouldn't
be at all out of place on an Accept album. The songwriting remains
spectacular until the very end, with a perfect Metal guitar tone and
Morikawa's soaring performance keeping the proceedings together. Anthem
experiments throughout this album with some keyboards, but never once do
you feel as if it's over the top, and it certainly never detracts from
the heaviness. Think of how keyboards were used on 'Painkiller', and
you'll get the idea of what's going on. An exceptional album, and my
personal favourite in their entire discography. Highly recommended for
Classic Metal nerds and fans of bands like Accept and Judas Priest.

Vocals : Yukio Morikawa
Guitars : Hiroya Fukuda
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Shadow Walk 4:59
02. Hungry Soul 5:02
03. Blinded Pain 6:52
04. Do You Understand 4:51
05. Love on the Edge 5:31
06. Voice of Thunderstorm 3:30
07. Power & Blood 4:33
08. Fever Eyes 3:45
09. The Night We Stand 5:12

Disk 7 - Domestic Booty (1992)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90329
FLAC: 440 MB | Artwork: 90 MB | MP3: 130 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
To keep it simple: Anthem rocks, and this album rocks. Produced by the legendary
Chris Tsangarides, this album is another pearl in the Anthem
discography, a great Japanese band that never ceased playing
balls-to-the-wall traditional heavy metal. This was their last album
before they announced their farewell with the Last Anthem concert, and
it is one of their best efforts. (Thankfully the band re-united in
2000!) By this time seasoned singer Eizo Sakamoto had long been replaced
by Yukio Morikawa, the Japanese Graham Bonnet, and he is as great as
always. During the recording of Hunting Time, his voice gave out and
required an injection, so it is hardly an exaggeration to say that he
seems to sing until his lungs give out. His raspier, lower region comes
into play here often, and it adds an edge to his voice not often heard
previously. As always, there is something indefinably arresting about
his voice, which never leaves the imagination. It contains such
effortless attitude and rousing passion, that he alone gets me going.
Luckily, there are three more amazing musicians to back him up! There is
a lot of Engrish on this record, the title of the album itself being a
prime example. To some it may detract from the music, but to me it’s
both funny (“I don't wanna livin' your class … I don't wanna livin' your
law”; “You’re guilty of electric faith”, “I'm get down, get down”) and
really interesting: to make such preposterous lyrics completely engaging
is a considerable feat. Somehow the mix of English and Japanese in the
lyrics is executed in an unbelievably cool way. The thick accent and bad
English are so disarmingly charming, and yet so badass at the same
time. A good example is Mr. Genius, a suave number evidently poking fun
at someone who considers himself very smart. I cannot understand the
slurs, as they are in Japanese; but the song is so much more funny, and
the singer so much more imposing, by rendering only the insults in
Japanese! The first half of this record is tough as nail. The sound of
Painkiller had roused the world of metal, and since that was also
produced by Chris Tsangarides, it may very well have influenced the very
heavy sound here. The first track, Venom Strike, features drumming as
impressive as on Painkiller, but the riffs are unmistakably Anthem. It
is fast, furious and tight: a true Anthem classic. It sets the tone, and
the record rarely departs from it. All songs on the first half rock
hard. Anthem loves anthemic choruses (heh), and there a plenty of them.
Heavy Duty, my favorite party metal song, has a chorus which goes “Oh,
we are heavy duty / Yes, we are going crazy / Oh, we are heavy duty /
Yes, we just like it thunder” – but who cares? The lyrics all boil down
to “we are goddamn bad machines”, and I can’t say I disagree! True
fist-pumping madness at its finest. Anthem even uses synthesizers, and
they are not pointless and annoying! Gold & Diamonds has passages
which are not merely kickass, but even moving! I have no idea what he’s
singing about, but again, who cares? For my part the lyrics could be
about paperclips and they would engage if sang like this. There is an
“oh” at the end delivered with such great passion that it appeared to be
a sigh straight from the heart. This is how you write somewhat more
emotionally resonant songs without being wimpy in the slightest bit.
They feel as rebellious and suave as they do in their most aggressive
material. The second half isn't as good. For some reason, Cry in the
Night apparently required an organ prelude, and from there on the energy
dissipates a little, to make room for slower and longer songs. There is
actually a true ballad, but it is only 2 minutes long, and fully
instrumental: Willesden High-Road. What the band was thinking here I do
not know; nor do I have any clue what is so special about this road. It
is a prelude to the final song, the ballad-like Silent Cross, filled
with synthesizers and highly emotional cries, yet somehow not
ridiculous. It’s a little corny, but luckily the lyrics are
incomprehensible to those who don’t speak Japanese, save the occasional
shout of “living in the darkness” or “let me dream”. There is also a
great anguished scream right before the mid-section that saves the
entire song for me. It is really remarkable how sincere it appears to
be. This record isn't perfect, as the second half is a little less
impressive; and there are no truly glorious, first-rate, untouchable
songs on here: the final spark is missing. Nevertheless, this is a
glorious effort from a great band, and something which all fans of
traditional heavy metal should love.

Vocals : Yukio Morikawa
Guitars : Akio Shimizu
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Venom Strike [4:49]
02. Renegade [4:41]
03. Gold & Diamonds [5:05]
04. Mr. Genius [4:42]
05. Heavy Duty [5:30]
06. Blood Sky Crying [0:46]
07. Cry In The Night [4:18]
08. The Dice Of No Mercy [6:12]
09. Devil Inside [5:25]
10. Willesden High-Road [2:02]
11. Silent Cross [6:19]

Disk 8 - Last Anthem (1992)
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: KIZC 90330
FLAC: 500 MB | Artwork: 100 MB | MP3: 150 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
We all know the 90s weren't too kind to metal, especially metal of the traditional
balls-to-the-wall kind. Bands like Anthem, which refused to play
anything but hard and heavy metal, couldn't properly survive, so they
wisely retired.. for a while. This album, The Last Anthem, is the
recording of their supposed final concert. It is naturally a very
passionate one, and that saves it from all its shortcomings to make it a
very worthwhile live disc. There are a few qualms however. First, Yukio
Morikawa is oddly.. inconsistent live. Here we can hear him sing some
tunes written for the original vocalist, Eizo Sakimoto, and he doesn't
pull all of them off that well. His singing isn't as good live, and
that's a real shame. He needs proper miking for it to come out properly,
perhaps. I admire the man enormously as a singer, so it pains me to say
this, but he sounds rather second-rate on some tracks. His very thick
English does come out in a hilarious fashion, and I have no complaints
about it. Additionally, for a final live album, the sound is a little
disappointing. It sounds far too distant. That element is present on
every live album, naturally, but it's a little excessive this time. It
isn't very pleasant to listen to, simple as that, and that really holds
the album down. There are even some auditory glitches, such as on the
start of Gypsy Ways, which hurt my ears. With those two grievances out
of the way, the natural conclusion is simple: this albums kicks ass!
It's the great Anthem, live, in their final show – how could it not?
They give it their all, and you can hear it. It's hardly as tight as it
could have been, but I don't care. Give me this to tiresome studio
rerecordings all day and night. The original audience eats it up, and so
do I. It is very nice to hear a tamer edition of several of the songs,
such as Gypsy Ways. Without the studio magic, the songs flow
spontaneously from the performers – a very viable new strength. Yukio
Morikawa screams on this are very cool too. I have been caught aping
them in real life, unfortunately. Watch out who you play the sedulous
ape to! Those in the last track deserve an applause. All members are
allowed to show off a little. Takamasa Ohuchi does some great drumming
at the start of Headstrong, for example. It was his final bow to the
fans, and the gesture was received accordingly. Some tracks feature
little of the great soloing, but stand out as great performances
nevertheless. Night After Night hits you in the face so hard, with such a
magical performance, I almost prefer it to the studio version. In some
ways this is the best greatest hit album a fan could get – except that
over half of their "greatest" are missing! A special mention needs to go
to the final track, Wild Anthem. Yukio shouts: "It's called..", and the
audience screams "Anthem!" with a power rarely heard. Then the concert
ends in a wonderfully evocative performance of Wild Anthem. If this was
Anthem's very last minute on stage, it would be a glorious farewell. I
once listened this with my mother near, and she referred to it as a
"crazy screaming Japanese guy with lots of noise". It's somewhat
accurate. Crazy, perhaps, but a very enjoyable crazy; and the kind of
crazy that flows right from the heart. If you like Anthem, do give this a
listen. If not, you may want to listen to the studio versions first.

Vocals : Yukio Morikawa
Guitars : Akio Shimizu
Bass : Naoto Shibata
Drums : Takamasa Ohuchi

Track List:

01. Shout It Out! [4:08]
02. Venom Strike [5:04]
03. Gypsy Ways [5:42]
04. Night After Night [4:57]
05. Blinded Pain [7:37]
06. Headstrong [6:57]
07. Bound to Break [4:29]
08. Hunting Time [6:09]
09. Tightrope Dancer [4:18]
10. Warning Action! [4:29]
11. Wild Anthem [6:19]

Disk 9/10 - Extra Antology Of Anthem CD + DVD
Year & Label: 2015, King Record Co., Japan | CD#: 90331~32
DVD5 (iso) | NTSC 16:9 (720x480) 29.97 fps 5984kbps | AC3 448 kbps/48.0 khz/2 ch | ~50 min1:40:28 | 3.2 GB
FLAC: 580 MB | Artwork: 50 MB | MP3: 170 MB | 5% WinRAR Recovery
CD Track List:

01. Ready To Ride [4:38]
02. Shed [4:03]
03. Steeler (English Version) [3:37]
04. Rock'n Roll Stars (English Version) [3:42]
05. Lay Down (English Version) [4:47]
06. Back Street Groove [3:22]
07. Still I'm In Chain [5:04]
08. Are You Ready? [2:53]
09. A.D.D (Instrumental) [2:38]
10. Power & Blood (Synth Intro Version) [5:00]
11. Renegade (Edit Version) [4:43]
12. Wild Anthem (Vocal Retake Version From Anthem Ways) [4:28]
13. Tightrope Dancer (Vocal Retake Version From Anthem Ways) [4:26]
14. Silent Child (Chorus Retake Version From Anthem Ways) [4:32]
15. Do You Understand (Bass & Guitar Solo Retake Version From Anthem Ways) [4:53]
16. Headstrong (Live Version) [5:19]

DVD Track List:
1.Live Footage Of Last Anthem
- Shout It Out!
- Gypsy Ways (Win,Lose Or Draw)
- Do You Understand
- Show Must Go On!
2.Special Interview

Not my rip, not my scan-job. Thx very much to the original uploader SHI[MMT]!
5% WinRar Recovery Record for all files.
Try before you might buy. Support the artists you like and buy their stuff whenever you can afford it.

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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Anthem - 30th Anniversary of Nexus Years Limited Collector's (Box (2015, 9CD+DVD))
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