Satellite (Expanded Edition - 2021 Remaster) P.O.D.
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- 1Set It Off (2021 Remaster)04:16
- 2Alive (2021 Remaster)03:23
- 3Boom (2021 Remaster)03:08
- 4Youth Of The Nation (2021 Remaster)04:19
- 5Celestial (2021 Remaster)01:24
- 6Satellite (2021 Remaster)03:30
- 7Ridiculous (feat. Eek-A-Mouse) (2021 Remaster)04:17
- 8The Messenjah (2021 Remaster)04:18
- 9Guitarras De Amor (2021 Remaster)01:14
- 10Anything Right (feat. Christian Lindskog) (2021 Remaster)04:17
- 11Ghetto (2021 Remaster)03:37
- 12Masterpiece Conspiracy (2021 Remaster)03:11
- 13Without Jah, Nothin' (feat. H.R.) (2021 Remaster)03:42
- 14Thinking About Forever (2021 Remaster)03:46
- 15Portrait (2021 Remaster)04:31
- 16Ridiculous (Demo) (2021 Remaster)04:22
- 17Hold You Again (Demo) (2021 Remaster)04:12
- 18Don't Try To Play Me Out (Demo) (2021 Remaster)04:19
- 19Armageddon (Demo) (2021 Remaster)04:21
- 20Critic (2021 Remaster)02:43
- 21Sabbath (2021 Remaster)04:32
- 22School Of Hard Knocks (2021 Remaster)04:06
- 23Alive (Semi-Acoustic Version) (2021 Remaster)03:26
- 24Rock The Party (RTP Remix) (2021 Remaster)03:58
- 25Youth Of The Nation (Conjure One Remix) (2021 Remaster)03:55
- 26Youth Of The Nation (Mike$ki Remix) (2021 Remaster)04:08
- 27Boom (The Crystal Method Remix) (2021 Remaster)03:16
Info zu Satellite (Expanded Edition - 2021 Remaster)
20th Anniversary Edition: "Satellite" is the fourth studio album and the second major label release by the American Christian nu metal band P.O.D. The album was released on September 11, 2001—the same day as the terrorist attacks on the United States—debuting at No. 6 on the Billboard 200 chart with over 133,000 copies sold. It spent five consecutive weeks in the top 10 of that chart.
In 2001, P.O.D. released its fourth studio album Satellite, a triple-platinum smash that remains the hard rock band’s best-selling album. To celebrate the record’s 20th anniversary, the San Diego-based group is hitting the road for its Satellite Tour and releasing a newly remastered version of Satellite, which has been expanded with rare and unreleased music.
P.O.D. enjoyed a taste of mainstream success in 1999 with the arrival of its third studio album – and major-label debut – The Fundamental Elements of Southtown. That platinum album primed the pump for an even more significant commercial breakthrough two years later with Satellite. After debuting at #6 on the Billboard 200, the record went on to sell more than seven million copies worldwide, including three million in the U.S. The record generated four singles: the title track, “Alive,” “Youth Of The Nation,” and “Boom.” In addition to its commercial success, Satellite also earned P.O.D. three Grammy® nominations for: “Alive” (Best Hard Rock Performance, 2002), “Portrait” (Best Metal Performance, 2003), and “Youth Of The Nation” (Best Hard Rock Performance, 2003).
Sonny Sandoval, vocals
Marcos Curiel, guitars, backing vocals
Traa Daniels, bass, backing vocals
Wuv Bernardo, drums, percussion, backing vocals
H.R. (Bad Brains), additional vocals on "Without Jah, Nothin'"
Eek-A-Mouse, additional vocals on "Ridiculous"
Christian Lindskog (Blindside), additional vocals on "Anything Right"
Suzy Katayama, string arrangement and conducting
Joel Derouin, violin on "Anything Right"
Larry Corbett, cello on "Anything Right"
Children's choir on "Youth of the Nation"
Bobbi Page, choir direction
P.O.D. (Payable on Death) certainly has the right to talk about passion in music. Passion has been front and center since the band formed in 1992 in San Diego, CA, and all the way up to the release of their eighth and latest record, Murdered Love. Over the last two decades, the group has sold over 10 million albums (including 2001’s triple platinum record Satellite), garnered four No. 1 music videos, three Grammy nominations and over a dozen rock radio hits, including “Southtown,” “Alive,” “Youth of the Nation” and “Goodbye For Now.” Music trends have come and gone, but P.O.D.’s fanbase has seemingly only grown stronger.
Still, after the release of 2008’s When Angels & Serpents Dance, the band took a lengthy hiatus. “You can blame me,” says Sandoval. “The record business was changing, and we all wanted to get back to our personal lives and families. When we do P.O.D., we want to enjoy what we’re doing, and not to do it to pay the bills or tour just to tour.” Fortunately, the time off served the band, and Sandoval, well. “Yeah, I got in a good place again. P.O.D. means so much to us and our fans – there’s a lot of love for what we do. I wanted to keep inspiring and encouraging people.”
The band initially reconvened with a few jam sessions and the intent to put out a hardcore, Bad Brains-style EP and tour a little bit. But the initial recordings were strong enough to convince the group to tackle a new album. “By taking a break, we kind of got back on the same page,” says guitarist Marcos Curiel. “Now, everyone has the same attitude going forward, the same feeling we had when we did those first two first two big albums The Fundamental Elements of Southtown and Satellite.”
The most startling aspect of Murdered Love lies in its diversity and the band’s songwriting having penned every track on the album. The opener “Eyez” might be the band’s heaviest song yet, with a cameo by Hatebreed’s Jamey Jasta. It contrasts sharply with “West Coast Rock Steady,” a playful hip-hop ode to their San Diego roots featuring Sen Dog of Cypress Hill. Meanwhile, “Panic & Run” is full-tilt punk, “Bad Boy” brings a funky swagger and first single “Lost in Forever” ties it all together with an equal mix of aggressiveness and melody.
“The band is a fusion of all our musical passions,” says Curiel. “We can jump from punk to reggae to rap to metal. And funk — people forget we had a little funk on our first few indie releases. So on a few songs here, we took it back. The whole process was really organic.”
Lyrically, the record finds P.O.D. at its most thoughtful and introspective as the band contemplates their lives and the world around them. On “Lost in Forever” Sandoval shows a mixture of hope and unease to questioning the cruelty of man, as the band also does in the brutal title track “Murdered Love.” “It’s about people who have died when all they brought was love” explains Curiel. The sparse, catchy “Beautiful,” contemplates the afterlife while the teeth-rattling album closer “I Am,” finds Sandoval opening with the vivid line: “I am the murderer, the pervert, sick to the core” and never lets up. It’s the band at its darkest and most confrontational.
“I had been doing a lot of outreach to kids, talking at a lot of schools,” says the singer. “I see what they go through – suicide, rape, addiction –and that song is just about being vulnerable and honest. They’re wondering if they’re screw-ups, if they’re deserving of love and compassion.
“The band recorded Murdered Love with Grammy-nominated producer Howard Benson (Kelly Clarkson, My Chemical Romance, Daughtry), a long-time friend of the group and the man behind three of its biggest records. “He’s family,” says Sandoval, then laughs. “He has the power to choose who he wants to work with, and I think he wanted to go back and make a real rock record.”
To promote the record, the band has already set up a late spring/early summer headlining tour, as well as hitting a number of festivals and larger shows this year. “It seems like there’s Warriors in every city,” says Curiel, noting the band’s affectionate nickname for their diehard fans. “They’re loyal. And it’s great, because we’ll see people who loved us around the Satellite era bringing their kids.” Given the closeness between the band and their fanbase, it’s no surprise that P.O.D.’s new logo was the result of an online contest with their fans.
In the end, Murdered Love showcases a band at its most energetic and vital, nearly two decades after its debut. Sandoval agrees.
“This is the best record we’ve ever done,” says the singer. “And that can only come from what we’ve put into this. We’re the same four down-to-earth guys we were when we were putting out indie records. There’s an honesty and an underdog vibe to everything we do that you can definitely hear in our music.”
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