Rush is a Canadian rock band originally formed in August 1968, in the Willowdale neighbourhood of Toronto, Ontario, composed of bassist, keyboardist, and lead vocalist Geddy Lee, guitarist Alex Lifeson, and drummer and lyricist Neil Peart. The band and its membership went through a number of re-configurations between 1968 and 1974, achieving their current form when Peart replaced original drummer John Rutsey in July 1974, two weeks before the group’s first U.S. tour.
Since the release of the band’s self-titled debut album in March 1974, Rush has become known for the instrumental skills of its members, complex compositions, and eclectic lyrical motifs drawing heavily on science fiction, fantasy, and libertarian philosophy, as well as addressing humanitarian, social, emotional, and environmental concerns.
Musically, Rush’s style has evolved over the years, beginning in the vein of blues-inspired heavy metal on their first albums, then encompassing hard rock, progressive rock, and a period dominated by synthesizers. They have influenced various musical artists, including Metallica, and The Smashing Pumpkins[3] as well as progressive metal bands such as Dream Theater, Primus, and Symphony X.
Rush has won a number of Juno Awards, and was inducted into the Canadian Music Hall of Fame in 1994. Over their careers, the members of Rush have been acknowledged as some of the most proficient players on their respective instruments, with each bandmember winning several awards in magazine readers’ polls. As a group, Rush possesses 24 gold records and 14 platinum (3 multi-platinum) records. According to the RIAA, Rush’s sales statistics also place them fourth behind The Beatles, The Rolling Stones and Aerosmith for the most consecutive gold or platinum albums by a rock band. Rush also ranks 79th in U.S. album sales with 25 million units. Although total worldwide album sales are not calculated by any single entity, as of 2004 several industry sources estimated Rush’s total worldwide album sales at over 40 million units. The band’s most recent tour, an intercontinental promotion for Snakes & Arrows ended on July 24, 2008 in Noblesville, Indiana.
On May 9, 1996, all three members of the band were made Officers of the Order of Canada. The trio was the first rock band to be so honored, as a group.
Rush (self-titled album)

Rush is the eponymous debut studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1974 and remastered in 1997. Rush’s first release shows much of the heavy metal sound typical of many of the popular rock bands emerging from Britain earlier in the decade. Rush was a fan of such bands as Led Zeppelin and Cream and these influences can be heard in most of the songs on this debut. Original Rush drummer John Rutsey performed all drum parts on the album, but was unable to go on extended tours because of diabetes and left the band after the album was released. Rutsey wrote some lyrics for the debut, but never submitted them to the band and some new lyrics had to be thrown together. He was soon replaced by Neil Peart.
Track listing:
1. "Finding My Way" – 5:05
2. "Need Some Love" – 2:18
3. "Take a Friend" – 4:24
4. "Here Again" – 7:37
5. "What You’re Doing" – 4:22
6. "In the Mood" (Lee) – 3:33
7. "Before And After" – 5:34
8. "Working Man" – 7:11
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Fly By Night

Fly by Night is the second studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in February 1975.
Track listing:
1. "Anthem" (Lee, Lifeson, Peart) – 4:36
2. "Best I Can" (Lee) – 3:24
3. "Beneath, Between & Behind" (Lifeson, Peart) – 2:59
4. "By-Tor and the Snow Dog" (Lee, Lifeson, Peart) – 8:36
5. "Fly by Night" (Lee, Peart) – 3:21
6. "Making Memories" (Lee, Lifeson, Peart) – 2:58
7. "Rivendell" (Lee, Peart) – 4:57
8. "In the End" (Lee, Lifeson) – 6:48
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Caress of Steel

Caress of Steel is the third studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1975. The album shows more of Rush’s adherence to the hard rock and progressive rock styles of the band’s first two albums. Long pieces, pieces broken up into parts, and solo passages of speed and agility are all included. The album is often considered notable for the inclusion of the band’s first two epic pieces, "The Necromancer", and "The Fountain of Lamneth", which runs to nearly 20 minutes and comprised the whole of side two of the original vinyl release. Intended to be Rush’s breakthrough album, it sold fewer copies than their previous record and was considered a disappointment by their record company, with the tour becoming known as the "Down The Tubes Tour".
The album was certified Gold by the RIAA in 1993. The next year’s follow-up album, 2112 would pave the way for Rush’s commercial success with its own 21-minute epic.
Originally, the album cover was supposed to be in silver hue to give it a "steel" appearance. A printing error resulted in a copper color for the album cover.
Some cassette printings of this album had "Didacts and Narpets" and "I Think I’m Going Bald" switch places (possibly due to cassette tape length and to balance out both sides), and all of the movements of "The Fountain of Lamneth" listed as separate songs.
Track listing:
1. "Bastille Day" – 4:37
2. "I Think I’m Going Bald" – 3:37
3. "Lakeside Park" – 4:08
4. "The Necromancer" – 12:30
"I. Into the Darkness" – 4:12
"II. Under the Shadow" – 4:25
"III. Return of the Prince" – 3:52
5. "The Fountain of Lamneth" – 20:01
"I. In the Valley" – 4:18
"II. Didacts and Narpets" – 1:00
"III. No One at the Bridge" – 4:19
"IV. Panacea" (music: Lee) – 3:14
"V. Bacchus Plateau" (music: Lee) – 3:16
"VI. The Fountain" – 3:49
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2112 (pronounced "twenty-one twelve") is the fourth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1976. The Toronto dates of the 2112 tour were recorded and released as All The World’s a Stage in September 1976.
The album 2112 features an eponymous seven-part suite written by Geddy Lee and Alex Lifeson, with lyrics written by Neil Peart. The suite tells a dystopian story set in the year 2112. Since the album is named after the suite it is sometimes described as a concept album. Technically it is not, as the songs on the second side are completely unrelated to the plot of the suite. Rush repeated this arrangement on the 1978 album Hemispheres.
2112 is one of two Rush albums listed in 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die (the other being Moving Pictures). In 2006 a poll of Planet Rock listeners picked 2112 as the definitive Rush album.
Track listing:
1. "2112" – 20:33
I: "Overture" – 4:33
II: "The Temples of Syrinx" – 2:12
III: "Discovery" (music: Lifeson) – 3:29
IV: "Presentation" (music: Lifeson) – 3:42
V: "Oracle: The Dream" – 2:00
VI: "Soliloquy" – 2:21
VII: "Grand Finale" – 2:14
2. "A Passage to Bangkok" – 3:34
3. "The Twilight Zone" – 3:17
4. "Lessons" (Lifeson) – 3:51
5. "Tears" (Lee) – 3:33
6. "Something for Nothing" (music: Lee) – 3:58
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A Farewell to Kings

A Farewell to Kings is the fifth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1977. The album was recorded at Rockfield Studios in Wales and mixed at Advision Studios in London.
A Farewell to Kings would become Rush’s first US Gold-selling album, receiving the certification within two months of its release and was eventually certified Platinum.
Geddy Lee played his bass lines on acoustic bass while writing them and also came up with guitar lines. The birds heard on "A Farewell to Kings" and "Xanadu" were recorded outside near Rockfield Studios.
Track listing:
1. "A Farewell to Kings" (Lee, Lifeson, Peart) – 5:51
2. "Xanadu" – 11:08
3. "Closer to the Heart" (Peart, Peter Talbot) – 2:53
4. "Cinderella Man" (Lee) – 4:21
5. "Madrigal" – 2:35
6. "Cygnus X-1" ( Lee, Lifeson, Peart) – 10:25
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Hemispheres is the sixth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1978. The album was recorded at Rockfield Studios in Wales.
This album continues Rush’s trend of using the fantasy and science fiction lyrics written by Neil Peart. Similar to their 1976 release, 2112, Hemispheres contains a single, epic song broken into chapters as the first half of the album ("Cygnus X-1, Book II: Hemispheres") while the second half contains two more conventionally-executed tracks ("Circumstances", "The Trees"), then is rounded out by the nine-and-a-half-minute instrumental, "La Villa Strangiato".
The album contains examples of Rush’s adherence to progressive rock standards including the use of epic, multi-movement song structures, complex rhythms and time signatures, and flexible guitar solos, like those found in "La Villa Strangiato".
Hemispheres was Rush’s fourth consecutive Gold album upon release in 1978 and would subsequently go Platinum in the US.
For a short period of time, the album was released on red vinyl.
Track listing:
1. "Cygnus X-1 Book II: Hemispheres" – 18:05 on CD/18:07 on vinyl
I: "Prelude" – 4:27/4:30
II: "Apollo" Bringer of Wisdom
III: "Dionysus" Bringer of Love – 4:36/4:36
IV: "Armageddon" The Battle of Heart and Mind – 2:55/2:52
V: "Cygnus" Bringer of Balance – 5:01/5:00
VI: "The Sphere" A Kind of Dream – 1:02/1:09
2. "Circumstances" – 3:41/3:42
3. "The Trees" – 4:46/4:46
4. "La Villa Strangiato (An Exercise in Self-Indulgence)" – 9:35/9:36
I: "Buenos Nochas, Mein Froinds!" – (0:00)
II: "To sleep, perchance to dream…" – (0:27)
III: "Strangiato theme" – (2:00)
IV: "A Lerxst in Wonderland" – (3:16)
V: "Monsters!" – (5:49)
VI: "The Ghost of the Aragon" – (6:10)
VII: "Danforth and Pape" – (6:45)
VIII: "The Waltz of the Shreves" – (7:26)
IX: "Never turn your back on a Monster!" – (7:52)
X: "Monsters! (Reprise)" – (8:03)
XI: "Strangiato theme (Reprise)" – (8:17)
XII: "A Farewell to Things" – (9:20)
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Permanent Waves

Permanent Waves is the seventh studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released January 1, 1980. The album was recorded at Le Studio, Morin Heights, Quebec, and was mixed at Trident Studios in London, UK. Permanent Waves became Rush’s first US Top 5 album hitting #4 and was the band’s fifth Gold (eventually Platinum) selling album. The album also marks a distinct transition from heavy metal and progressive rock into a more accessible, radio-friendly style and consequently, a significant expansion in the band’s record sales with perennial favorites such as "The Spirit of Radio" and "Freewill" seeing considerable radio airplay.
Track listing:
1. "The Spirit of Radio" – 4:56
2. "Freewill" – 5:21
3. "Jacob’s Ladder" – 7:26
4. "Entre Nous" – 4:36
5. "Different Strings" (Lifeson, Lee) – 3:48
6. "Natural Science" – 9:17
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Moving Pictures

Moving Pictures is the eighth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush. The album was recorded and mixed October to November 1980 at Le Studio, Morin Heights, Quebec and released March 12, 1981.
Moving Pictures became the band’s biggest selling album in the U.S., hitting #3, and remains the band’s most popular and commercially successful studio recording to date. The album was certified quadruple-platinum with four million copies sold on January 27, 1995.
Following the formula of their previous album, Permanent Waves, Moving Pictures follows a more radio-friendly format and includes the hit single "Tom Sawyer", as well as radio standards "Red Barchetta" and "Limelight".
Moving Pictures is one of two Rush albums listed in 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die (2112 is the other).
Track listing:
1. "Tom Sawyer" – 4:31
2. "Red Barchetta" – 6:10
3. "YYZ" – 4:23
4. "Limelight" – 4:20
5. "The Camera Eye" – 10:59
6. "Witch Hunt (Part III of Fear)" – 4:44
7. "Vital Signs" – 4:46
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Signals is the ninth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released September 9, 1982.
Signals 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 keyboards, sequencers, and electric violin. Other noticeable changes were decreased average song length and lyrical compression. The album reached #10 on the Billboard album charts and was certified Platinum (1,000,000 copies sold) by the R.I.A.A. in November 1982.
Track listing:
1. "Subdivisions" – 5:32
2. "The Analog Kid" – 4:45
3. "Chemistry" (Lyrics: Lee/Lifeson/Peart) – 4:57
4. "Digital Man" – 6:22
5. "The Weapon (Part II of Fear)" – 6:24
6. "New World Man" – 3:43
7. "Losing It" – 4:53
8. "Countdown" – 5:50
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Grace Under Pressure

Grace Under Pressure is the tenth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1984.
Grace Under Pressure reached #10 on The Billboard 200 and went Platinum in the United States upon its 1984 release. On the back cover is a band portrait by the photographer Yousuf Karsh. The original vinyl pressing also featured a photo depicting an egg being held in a C-clamp. Also, the cover art was painted by Hugh Syme, a long-time contributor to Rush’s music ever since he performed as a guest musician on the song "Tears" from 2112.
Track listing:
1. "Distant Early Warning" – 4:59
2. "Afterimage" – 5:04
3. "Red Sector A" – 5:10
4. "The Enemy Within (Part I of Fear)" – 4:33
5. "The Body Electric" – 5:00
6. "Kid Gloves" – 4:18
7. "Red Lenses" – 4:42
8. "Between the Wheels" – 5:44
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Power Windows

Power Windows is the 11th studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1985. The album was recorded at The Manor in England, Air Studios in Montserrat and at Sarm East in London.
Power Windows introduced more keyboard synthesizers into the band’s sound. Generally, short, echoey guitar "bursts" tend to outnumber solos as well as riffs. “The Big Money” and “Mystic Rhythms” were both made into music videos featured in MTV’s rotation at the time.
Power Windows’ lyrics are focused primarily on various manifestations of power. For example, the song "Manhattan Project" explores the origins and consequences of the U.S. military’s development of the atomic bomb, and "Territories" comments on nationalism around the world. Like "Subdivisions," from the album Signals, "Middletown Dreams" explores suburban monotony and the average person’s attempts to escape it temporarily.
Track listing:
1. "The Big Money" – 5:37
2. "Grand Designs" – 5:06
3. "Manhattan Project" – 5:07
4. "Marathon" – 6:09
5. "Territories" – 6:20
6. "Middletown Dreams" – 5:15
7. "Emotion Detector" – 5:11
8. "Mystic Rhythms" – 5:54
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Hold Your Fire

Hold Your Fire is the 12th studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in the fall of 1987 (see 1987 in music). The album was recorded at The Manor Studio in Oxfordshire, Ridge Farm Studio in Surrey, Air Studios in Montserrat and at McClear Place in Toronto.
In terms of songwriting, Rush continued to explore new territory with Hold Your Fire. The song “Tai Shan”, for example, has significant Eastern influences, and is a reference to Mount Tai, in the Shandong province. Til Tuesday bassist and vocalist Aimee Mann contributed the first vocals from an artist outside of Rush to "Time Stand Still" (she also appears in the Zbigniew Rybczyński-directed video for the song).
Hold Your Fire stalled at #13 (the first time a Rush studio album failed to reach the Top 10 since 1978’s Hemispheres) and sold a million copies according to the band’s then-label Mercury Records. However, the American RIAA has the album listed at Gold.
Track listing:
1. "Force Ten" – 4:31
2. "Time Stand Still" – 5:09
3. "Open Secrets" – 5:38
4. "Second Nature" – 4:36
5. "Prime Mover" – 5:19
6. "Lock and Key" – 5:09
7. "Mission" – 5:16
8. "Turn the Page" – 4:55
9. "Tai Shan" – 4:15
10. "High Water" – 5:33
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Presto is the thirteenth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1989. The album was recorded at Le Studio in Morin Heights and at McClear Place in Toronto. It was the band’s first album with their new label Atlantic Records which the band signed to in early 1989 after deciding not to renew its contract with Mercury/PolyGram Records.
Intended to be co-produced with Peter Collins, who had produced the previous two studio albums, Power Windows and Hold Your Fire, he reluctantly declined the offer for personal reasons. An objective ear was found in producer Rupert Hine.
All singles released from the album ("Show Don’t Tell", "The Pass", "Superconductor") charted, with "Show Don’t Tell" hitting #1 on the Album Rock Tracks chart. The album itself was ranked #16 by Billboard, and sales placed Presto in gold status.
Track listing:
1. "Show Don’t Tell" – 5:01
2. "Chain Lightning" – 4:33
3. "The Pass" – 4:52
4. "War Paint" – 5:24
5. "Scars" – 4:07
6. "Presto" – 5:45
7. "Superconductor" – 4:47
8. "Anagram (For Mongo)" – 4:00
9. "Red Tide" – 4:29
10. "Hand Over Fist" – 4:11
11. "Available Light" – 5:03
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Roll the Bones

Roll the Bones is the fourteenth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1991. The album was recorded at Le Studio in Morin Heights and at McClear Place in Toronto with Rupert Hine returning as producer. The album won the 1992 Juno Award for best album cover design. Roll the Bones became Rush’s first US Top 5 album since 1981’s Moving Pictures peaking at #3 on the Billboard 200. The album went Double Platinum according to Atlantic Records although the RIAA has it listed at Platinum.
Track listing:
1. "Dreamline" – 4:38
2. "Bravado" – 4:35
3. "Roll the Bones" – 5:30
4. "Face Up" – 3:54
5. "Where’s My Thing? (Part IV, "Gangster of Boats" Trilogy)" – 3:49
6. "The Big Wheel" – 5:13
7. "Heresy" – 5:26
8. "Ghost of a Chance" – 5:19
9. "Neurotica" – 4:40
10. "You Bet Your Life" – 5:00
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Counterparts is the fifteenth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1993. Counterparts became Rush’s highest charting album in the US, peaking at #2 on the Billboard 200 (only behind Pearl Jam’s Vs.). Atlantic Records has claimed that the album went Platinum, although the RIAA has it listed as Gold. The lyrics of Counterparts continue the trends of Roll the Bones with dark and emotional themes being the primary focus. Throughout the album, there is a distinct alternative rock influence, showcased through "heavy" sounding tracks like "Animate" and "Stick it Out". "Leave That Thing Alone" earned a Grammy nomination for "Best Instrumental". The song topped the Mainstream Rock Tracks for four weeks in late 1993, becoming the band’s fourth single to do so.
Track listing:
1. "Animate" – 6:04
2. "Stick It Out" – 4:30
3. "Cut to the Chase" – 4:47
4. "Nobody’s Hero" – 4:59
5. "Between Sun & Moon" (Lyrics: Peart, Pye Dubois) – 4:39
6. "Alien Shore" – 5:46
7. "The Speed of Love" – 5:01
8. "Double Agent" – 4:51
9. "Leave That Thing Alone" (Instrumental) – 4:06
10. "Cold Fire" – 4:29
11. "Everyday Glory" – 5:11
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Test for Echo

Test for Echo is the sixteenth studio album by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1996. The album marks the final Rush work prior to the events in Neil Peart’s life that halted the band for half a decade. Peart recorded his drum tracks for the album using traditional grip, after receiving drum lessons from jazz instructor Freddie Gruber.
The title track reached #1 on the Mainstream Rock chart. Like the album before it, Test for Echo showed "alternative" influences (e.g. "Test for Echo", "Driven", "Time and Motion"). "Driven" became a bass showcase for bassist Geddy Lee during live performances, while "Resist" was rearranged into an acoustic folk song on the Vapor Trails and R30 tours.
Track listing:
1. "Test for Echo" (Lifeson, Lee, Peart, Pye Dubois) – 5:56
2. "Driven" – 4:27
3. "Half the World" – 3:41
4. "The Color of Right" – 4:48
5. "Time and Motion" – 5:04
6. "Totem" – 5:00
7. "Dog Years" – 4:56
8. "Virtuality" – 5:43
9. "Resist" – 4:22
10. "Limbo" (Lifeson, Lee) – 5:28
11. "Carve Away the Stone" – 4:05
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Vapor Trails

Vapor Trails is the seventeenth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, produced by Paul Northfield and released in May 2002. The release of Vapor Trails marked the first studio album for the band in six years (since Test for Echo in 1996) due to events that befell drummer Neil Peart in the late 90’s.
According to the band, the entire developmental process for Vapor Trails was extremely taxing and took approximately 14 months to finish, by far the longest the band had ever spent writing and recording a studio album. Despite controversy surrounding its production and sound quality, the album debuted to moderate praise and was supported by the band’s first tour in six years, including first-ever concerts in Mexico City and Brazil, where they played to some of the largest crowds of their career. The album was certified gold in Canada in August 2002.
The song "Ghost Rider" appeared on the album and was written by Peart as a tribute to his travels around America after his tragic loss, while "One Little Victory" served as the first single in order to announce the band’s return from hiatus.
Track listing:
1. "One Little Victory" – 5:08
2. "Ceiling Unlimited" – 5:28
3. "Ghost Rider" – 5:41
4. "Peaceable Kingdom" – 5:23
5. "The Stars Look Down" – 4:28
6. "How It Is" – 4:05
7. "Vapor Trail" – 4:57
8. "Secret Touch" – 6:34
9. "Earthshine" – 5:38
10. "Sweet Miracle" – 3:40
11. "Nocturne" – 4:49
12. "Freeze" (Part IV of "Fear") – 6:21
13. "Out of the Cradle" – 5:03
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Feedback (EP)

Feedback is a studio EP by Canadian rock band Rush, released in 2004. The album features eight covers of songs that were influential for the band members during the 1960s. The album marked the 30th anniversary of both the release of Rush’s debut album and the current lineup of Geddy Lee, Alex Lifeson, and Neil Peart, although the band had actually formed 36 years earlier. The tour in support of the album was called the R30: 30th Anniversary Tour.
Track listing:
1. "Summertime Blues" (Jerry Capehart/Eddie Cochran, arr. by Blue Cheer/The Who) – 3:43
2. "Heart Full of Soul" (Graham Gouldman, arr. by The Yardbirds) – 2:52
3. "For What It’s Worth" (Stephen Stills, arr. by Buffalo Springfield) – 3:30
4. "The Seeker" (Pete Townshend, arr. by The Who) – 3:27
5. "Mr. Soul" (Neil Young, arr. by Buffalo Springfield) – 3:51
6. "Seven and Seven Is" (Arthur Lee, arr. by Love) – 2:53
7. "Shapes of Things" (The Yardbirds) – 3:16
8. "Crossroads" (Robert Johnson, arr. by Cream) – 3:27
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Snakes & Arrows

Snakes & Arrows is the 18th full-length studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush. Co-produced by Nick Raskulinecz, it is Rush’s first studio outing since 2004’s Feedback. The album was recorded in five weeks between November and December 2006 at Allaire Studios in New York’s Catskill Mountains and mixed and mastered at Ocean Way Studios in Los Angeles, California. Snakes & Arrows was released on CD on May 1, 2007, as a double LP album on June 19 (limited to 5,000 copies), as well as the new MVI (MusicVideo Interactive) format (limited to 25,000 copies) on June 26. Snakes & Arrows debuted at #3 on the The Billboard 200 chart and dropped off the chart after 14 weeks. It was certified gold in Canada in September 2007. The track "Malignant Narcissism" was nominated for a Grammy Award under the category Best Rock Instrumental Performance.
Track listing:
1. "Far Cry" – 5:18
2. "Armor and Sword" – 6:40
3. "Workin’ Them Angels" – 4:46
4. "The Larger Bowl (A Pantoum)" – 4:04
5. "Spindrift" – 5:23
6. "The Main Monkey Business" – 6:00
7. "The Way the Wind Blows" – 6:28
8. "Hope" – 2:01
9. "Faithless" – 5:30
10. "Bravest Face" – 5:11
11. "Good News First" – 4:50
12. "Malignant Narcissism" – 2:15
13. "We Hold On" – 4:11
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