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Let the Dominoes Fall Box set, Enhanced


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Audio CD, Box set, Enhanced, June 2, 2009
$21.79
$13.72 $5.25

Amazon's Rancid Store

Music

Image of album by Rancid

Photos

Image of Rancid

Videos

"Last One to Die" from Let the Dominoes Fall

Biography

Rancid – Tim Armstrong (vocals, guitar), Matt Freeman (bass, vocals), Lars Frederiksen (vocals, guitar), Branden Steineckert (drums) – as a band have always been imbued with a sense of place: the blue collar neighborhoods where they grew up, their place as individuals within their band, their band as part of a movement and their evolving sense of place in relation to the world at ... Read more in Amazon's Rancid Store

Visit Amazon's Rancid Store
for 29 albums, photos, videos, and 1 full streaming song.


Frequently Bought Together

Let the Dominoes Fall + Life Won't Wait + ...And Out Come The Wolves
Price for all three: $40.38

Buy the selected items together

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 2, 2009)
  • Original Release Date: 2009
  • Number of Discs: 3
  • Format: Box set, Enhanced
  • Note on Boxed Sets: During shipping, discs in boxed sets occasionally become dislodged without damage. Please examine and play these discs. If you are not completely satisfied, we'll refund or replace your purchase.
  • Label: Epitaph
  • ASIN: B0026IUSZQ
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (84 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #208,700 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. East Bay Night
2. This Place
3. Up To No Good
4. Last One To Die
5. Disconnected
6. I Ain't Worried
7. Damnation
8. New Orleans
9. Civilian Ways
10. The Bravest Kids
See all 20 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. East Bay Night
2. LA River
3. I Ain't Worried
4. This Place
5. Disconnected
6. Liberty and Freedom
7. Dominoes Fall
8. New Orleans
9. You Want It, You Got It
10. Outgunned
See all 12 tracks on this disc

Editorial Reviews

A ready-made punk classic that'll take its place beside "And Out Come The Wolves" as a touchstone of the genre. The new songs show a lyrical depth perhaps best shown in two tracks that center the album "Civilian Ways" and "The Bravest Kids". Punk has often seen the world as "us vs. them", but with these songs - a sensitive portrait of a returning serviceman and a loving tribute to those who serve - Rancid show an empathy for working Americans that recalls Springsteen or Petty. Formats include regular CD, double LP, and expanded version. Expanded version includes: Disc 1 The Regular CD, Disc 2 Let The Dominoes Fall Acoustic CD, Disc 3 The Making Of the Seventh Record DVD, 3 foldout posters, Pick card (plastic card containing four guitar picks). Produced once again by Brett Gurewitz (Bad Religion, Pennywise, NOFX).

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Ian on June 3, 2009
Format: Audio CD
Huge rancid fan for years now. Ive seen em a few times and this record is awesome. There is soo much diversity on it. I ordered this from machete and for 25 bux I got the 3 disc set, t shirt, bandana, guitar picks, the 3 posters, a sticker, and a roots radicals cd single....WOW. Any other band this set would of been 50 bux or something.

BTW, Rancid acoustic sends chills down my spine... :-)
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Diveski-punk on June 2, 2009
Format: Audio CD
One of the great rock albums (let alone punk)of all time - keeping Rancid as one of the true greats of punk along with The Clash. The wait has been well worth it, with none of the staleness often associated with bands that have been around (too) long - Rancid has managed to keep the energy to create an album that probably surpasses "wolves", "Indestructible" and "life Won't Wait" - I'll decide for sure when I'm as familiar with the songs as I am with previous cds. Stand out tracks (could be just about any) but i love 'Civilian Ways', 'Disconnected' and 'Liberty and Freedom'. The acoustic cd is a great extra.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Awesome Sauce on June 3, 2009
Format: Audio CD
I am a huge Rancid fan and I was a litte nervous to listen to "Let the Dominoes Fall". Thankfully...this is a great album. Lots of surprising variety without changing drastically. I highly recommend this cd!!!
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Ben Dugan on December 4, 2010
Format: Audio CD
You, yes you, can create your very own Rancid record! I know what you're thinking: however will I accomplish such a difficult feat? Well, let me give you the ingredients dear reader!
Take one part late eighties melodic hardcore, and add a healthy dash of the Clash. Throw in some thug life style vocal tics, some killer bass lines, and psudo-political lyrics with a few odes to San Fransisco, and bam! You have your very own Rancid album. Like this band I was listening too, I forget their name. The name of their record was "Let the Dominoes Fall". Crap, let me go see the name of the band. They weren't very good. Let's see, here it is. It's...
Oh.
Seriously, after waiting six whole years, this is the best they could come up with? This sounds like a band trying to approximate the Rancid sound but not doing a very good job. All the ingrediants are there, for sure. But somewhere in the bland, colorless production work and not exactly inspired songwriting, the band just didn't manage to come up with many memorable songs here.
The playing is what you expect. Matt Freeman is still a helluva bassist, and new drummer Brandon Somethingoranother, he used to play in the Used I believe, acquaints himself well enough. Lars and Tim still play the songs with some vigor, but no one here seems to be giving it their all.
Vocally Tim continues to grow increasingly incoherent, but thankfully leaves the semi-rapped style that marred some of the more recent Rancid products mostly behind. Matt, well, he still sounds like Matt, though he comes across much better on the recent Devil's Brigade record. Lars, well, he gets weaker with age, his intro to the song "Disconnected" unintentionally funny.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Ryan_H_DC on June 2, 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This has grown on me to the point I can honestly say its on of my favorite albums, liked it at first, LOVE it now, there is not a skipper on it. Some people don't like "I ain't Worried" but I really like how weird Tim's voice on it sounds. Favorite tracks are East Bay Night, Bravest Kids, You Want It, You Got It , The Highway, and Disconnected, but they are all good IMO

Also Amazon lists "Outgunned" as a track on the album, it's only on the bonus acoustic disk, there are 19 tracks on the album
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By J. D. Weeks on June 7, 2009
Format: Audio CD
One of the things that has made Rancid a consistently interesting band is that despite a very recognizable style, each of their albums has a unique feel to it. While each track individually could have come from any rancid album, put them all together into an album (each with around 20+ tracks!) and you've got a unique little snapshot into what the band is feeling at the time. With "Out Come the Wolves" you get the band hungry and fierce as it makes the jump into the mainstream, with "Life Won't Wait" you get the Jamaican and Global-minded vibe of the album's recording, with "Rancid 2000" you get a blast of aggression as the band revels in their hardcore roots, and with "Indestructible" you get an older punk band reflecting on its now lengthy past, failures, and stories.

"Let the Dominoes Fall" continues the story begun in "Indestructible" but without some of the rawness brought in by Tim's divorce and the band's struggle to stay legit and relevant. Here, the band sounds like they're having a laid-back good time playing the kind of music which by now they can play in their sleep. The single "Last One To Die" is a perfect example of the kind of warm, mid-tempo punkish vibe that permeates the whole album. That track is a tribute to the band's longevity, and the whole album feels like it too; a kind of celebration at being able to do what you love so successfully after so many years. There's some sadness in the lyircs, and some muted discontent with the state of the world, but Rancid itself seems to be feeling pretty happy with its existence. Rancid, it seems, just doesn't have that much to be angry about these days. The album has the feel of a bunch of middle age guys getting together with some friends and a few bottles of wine and playing the music they love.
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