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No Doubt

4.0 out of 5 stars 65 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 11 1997)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Universal Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000001Y5B
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 65 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #11,278 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. BND
2. Let's Get Back
3. Ache
4. Get On The Ball
5. Move On
6. Sad For Me
7. Doormat
8. Big City Train
9. Trapped In A Box
10. Sometimes
11. Sinking
12. A Little Something Refreshing
13. Paulina
14. Brand New Day

Product Description

No Doubt ~ No Doubt


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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
I love, love, love this little album! I bought it in 2002 and it was my first ND album. I love the combination of ska and '80s new wave sounds and the fun, funky keybords and horns. Gwen's voice sounds awesome, almost like Cyndi Lauper circa "She's So Unusual." "Get On the Ball," "Let's Get Back," Paulina," and "Sinking" are my favorites.
Yes, the lyrics are a little on the cute side at times, like in "Ache" and "Paulina" but music doesn't have to be all angst and melancholy all the time. Ska music is fun, and all music should be fun at least sometimes. Lighten up and smile once in a while.
This is my favorite ND album. I have them all, even the wretched "Rock Steady" which I plan on trading in for a Specials album whenever I get the chance. "No Doubt" is a fun, funky album that will make you smile and feel good. Eric Stefani's keyboard work and lyrics and Gwen's dreamy voice really make this album special. I wish more bands made music like this these days.
So put down your Nirvana album, quit trying to be all cool and angst-ridden for five minutes and listen to this album.
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Format: Audio CD
When No Doubt's self-titled debut album was released in 1992, it was a huge flop. The band were extremely popular in their native California, but this upbeat, ska influenced album was lost amongst the depressive, downbeat grunge music that dominated the scene at the time. The music is classic ska, bright, sunny, lots of horns. You can hear the influence of bands like The Specials, The English Beat and Madness coursing through the album. Although the music was in stark contrast to grunge, the lyrical content is not that far away. Songs like "Ache", "Get On The Ball", "Move On", "Doormat" & "Sinking" take a cynical and down-trodden view of life. "Trapped In A Box" is the top song off the album and laid the groundwork for the more pop-ska sound of Tragic Kingdom. The album isn't as tight as their later album, but that can be attributed to their rawness in the studio. Overall, No Doubt is a strong debut and an excellent record in it's own right.
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Format: Audio CD
Most people are disappointed in No Doubt's self-titled, but they fail to realize that No Doubt is (or, should I say, was) a ska band, and the music on No Doubt is ska. I personally liked the self-titled album, but I can't rate it against Tragic Kingdom or Return of Saturn because I pretty much like all three equally. They each have their own charm. Oh, and I read a review somewhere awhile ago that says that this self-titled album is the only album featuring Eric Stefani, but that's incorrect information. He is featured on Tragic Kingdom, and is listed as part of the band (he's in the pictures in the sleeve for crying out loud). If I'm not mistaken, he left the band after TK was made but before it was released. That might explain the difference in feel of RoS from TK and the self-titled (I don't mention Beacon Street Collection, because I haven't bought it yet). At any rate, I think they're all excellent albums, and have great replay value.
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Format: Audio CD
You feel Eric Stefani's absence on the later albums. He was quite a talent, and I think the band has been suffering since he defected to "The Simpsons." Then again, some people say that the band went downhill when Spence committed suicide.
This album has No Doubt in all of roughness and glory, with Eric's steady hand and sound ear guiding the music. Yes, some of the tracks are corny, but then again, most of Ska is juvenility with a swinging beat and a Black Sabbath lead guitar.
This disk is half-crap. At some point every band is bad-the Beatles were once Quarrymen, you know. But the good bands have this spark, the good ones at least, and you hear it in their early music. Yes, it reminds us of a two year old at time, but there is a potential and a foreshadowing of grace in these tracks that hint of things to come.
I just wish that Eric had stayed with the band, sine he did such a wonderful job on "Tragic Kingdom."
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By A Customer on March 29 2001
Format: Audio CD
This album is not the exact same style as Tragic Kingdom, but it still sounds very good. The first song, BND, is only 45 seconds but is one of the highlights. Actually, the last track, Brand New Day, is the elongated version of BND with added vocals. The 2nd song Let's Get Back has undoubtebly one of the best intros ever, and is one of my favorite songs of all time. Ache is kind of a not as serious song about a tooth ache. Move On is the closet No Doubt comes to metal. Doormat is a great song. Big City Train sounds kind of strange on the first listen, but sounds great after repeated. Sinking is most likely about alcoholism, and Trapped In A Box is about watching too much TV. The standout of the album is the ballad Sometimes, which is beautiful. Gwen's vocals sound perfect on the song. If you enjoy a fun filled, carefree album with a combination of ska/pop/rock, buy this. It's worth it!
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Format: Audio CD
Given that this was No Doubt's first album, I will cut them some slack. I know that they were more into ska when they started out, and that is obvious on this album. Most of the songs are corny and juvenile (I'm not gonna be mean and say they were downright "stupid"), but there are still great vocals (props Gwen), guitar riffs (Tom), bass parts (Tony), and a steady drum beat (Adrian). I also notice the keyboard parts Eric contributed to this sound. But this CD is so much different from how they were in '95, or now. I didn't like any of the songs, really, but since they were young and inexperienced in the music biz, I will not rate them too critically. (Note that the only reason I said these things are because I prefer their rock sound to their ska sound...I don't like ska.)
In conclusion, it is clear TO ME why this album did not sell too well. (Don't worry, I still love you NxD!)
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