To rate this media or to interact with your friends, create a free mediatly account. You'll also be able to collaborate with our growing community and make it you digital entertainment center.

Friends who like

Sign up to see which of your friends like this.

Linked media  

Linking media

Mediatly © 2013

Mediatly, The multimedia social network

Discover new movies and TV shows to watch, novels or comics to read, music to hear and games to play thanks to your friends. It's fast, free, simple and enjoyable!
To start discover a new world, Sign up for free

U2 (1976)

Type :   Production countries :  


U2 are an Irish rock band from Dublin. Formed in 1976, the group consists of Bono , The Edge , Adam Clayton , and Larry Mullen, Jr. . U2's early sound was rooted in post-punk but eventually grew to incorporate influences from many genres of popular music. Throughout the group's musical pursuits, they have maintained a sound built on melodic instrumentals, highlighted by The Edge's textural guitar playing and Bono's expressive vocals. Their lyrics, often embellished with spiritual imagery, focus on personal themes and sociopolitical concerns.

U2 formed at Mount Temple Comprehensive School when the members were teenagers with limited musical proficiency. Within four years, they signed with Island Records and released their debut album Boy. By the mid-1980s, they became a top international act. They were more successful as live performers than they were at selling records, until their breakthrough 1987 album The Joshua Tree, which, according to Rolling Stone, elevated the band's stature "from heroes to superstars". Reacting to musical stagnation and late-1980s criticism of their earnest image and musical direction, the group reinvented themselves with their 1991 hit album Achtung Baby and the accompanying Zoo TV Tour. U2 integrated dance, industrial, and alternative rock influences into their sound and performances, and embraced a more ironic and self-deprecating image. Similar experimentation continued for the remainder of the 1990s with mixed levels of success. U2 regained critical and commercial favour after their 2000 record All That You Can't Leave Behind. On it and the group's subsequent releases, they adopted a more conventional sound while maintaining influences from their earlier musical explorations.

U2 have released 12 studio albums and are among the best-selling music artists, having sold more than 150 million records worldwide. They have won 22 Grammy Awards, more than any other band. In 2005, U2 were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in their first year of eligibility. Rolling Stone ranked U2 at number 22 in its list of the "100 Greatest Artists of All Time". Throughout their career, as a band and as individuals, they have campaigned for human rights and philanthropic causes, including Amnesty International, the ONE/DATA campaigns, Product Red, and The Edge's Music Rising.


  Formation and early years (1976–79)

The band formed in Dublin on 25 September 1976. Larry Mullen, Jr., then a 14-year-old student at Mount Temple Comprehensive School, posted a note on the school's notice board in search of musicians for a new band—six people responded. Setting up in his kitchen, Mullen was on drums, with Paul Hewson on lead vocals; David Evans and his older brother Dik Evans on guitar; Adam Clayton, a friend of the Evans brothers on bass guitar; and initially Ivan McCormick and Peter Martin, two other friends of Mullen. Mullen later described it as "'The Larry Mullen Band' for about ten minutes, then Bono walked in and blew any chance I had of being in charge." Soon after, the group settled on the name "Feedback" because it was one of the few technical terms they knew. Martin did not return after the first practice, and McCormick left the group within a few weeks. Most of the group's initial material consisted of cover songs, which the band admitted was not their forté. Some of the earliest influences on the band were emerging punk rock acts, such as The Jam, The Clash, The Buzzcocks, and The Sex Pistols. The popularity of punk rock convinced the group that musical proficiency was not a prerequisite to being successful.

In March 1977, the band changed their name to The Hype. Dik Evans, who was older and by this time at college, was becoming the odd man out. The rest of the band was leaning towards the idea of a four-piece ensemble and he was "phased out" in March 1978. During a farewell concert in the Presbyterian Church Hall in Howth, which featured The Hype playing covers, Dik ceremonially walked offstage. The remaining four band members completed the concert playing original material as "U2". Steve Averill, a punk rock musician and family friend of Clayton's, had suggested six potential names from which the band chose "U2" for its ambiguity and open-ended interpretations, and because it was the name that they disliked the least.

On Saint Patrick's Day in 1978, U2 won a talent show in Limerick, Ireland. The prize consisted of £500 and studio time to record a demo which would be heard by CBS Ireland, a record label. This win was an important milestone and affirmation for the fledgling band. U2 recorded their first demo tape at Keystone Studios in Dublin in May 1978. Hot Press magazine was influential in shaping the band's future; in May, Paul McGuinness, who had earlier been introduced to the band by the publication's journalist Bill Graham, agreed to be U2's manager. The group's first release, an Ireland-only EP entitled Three, was released in September 1979 and was their first Irish chart success. In December 1979, U2 performed in London for their first shows outside Ireland, although they were unable to gain much attention from audiences or critics. In February 1980, their second single "Another Day" was released on the CBS label, but again only for the Irish market.

  Boy, October, and War (1980–83)
Island Records signed U2 in March 1980, and in May the band released "11 O'Clock Tick Tock" as their first international single. The band's debut album, Boy, followed in October. Produced by Steve Lillywhite, it received generally positive reviews. Although Bono's unfocused lyrics seemed improvised, they expressed a common theme: the dreams and frustrations of adolescence. The album included the band's first United States hit single, "I Will Follow". Boy's release was followed by the Boy Tour, U2's first tour of continental Europe and the United States. Despite being unpolished, these early live performances demonstrated U2's potential, as critics noted that Bono was a "charismatic" and "passionate" showman.

The band's second album, October, was released in 1981 and contained overtly spiritual themes. During the album's recording sessions, Bono and The Edge considered quitting the band due to perceived spiritual conflicts. Bono, The Edge, and Mullen had joined a Christian group in Dublin called the "Shalom Fellowship", which led them to question the relationship between the Christian faith and the rock and roll lifestyle. Bono and The Edge took time off between tours and decided to leave Shalom in favour of continuing with the band. Recording was further complicated with the theft of a briefcase containing lyrics for several working songs from backstage during the band's performance at a nightclub in Portland, Oregon. The album received mixed reviews and limited radio play. Low sales outside the UK put pressure on their contract with Island and focused the band on improvement.

Resolving their doubts of the October period, U2 released War in 1983. A record where the band "turned pacifism itself into a crusade", War's sincerity and "rugged" guitar was intentionally at odds with the "cooler" synthpop of the time. The album included the politically charged "Sunday Bloody Sunday", where Bono had lyrically tried to contrast the events of Bloody Sunday with Easter Sunday. Rolling Stone magazine wrote that the song showed the band was capable of deep and meaningful songwriting. War was U2's first album to feature the photography of Anton Corbijn, who remains U2's principal photographer and has had a major influence on their vision and public image. U2's first commercial success, War debuted at number one in the UK, and its first single, "New Year's Day", was the band's first hit outside Ireland or the UK.

On the subsequent War Tour, the band performed sold-out concerts in mainland Europe and the US. The sight of Bono waving a white flag during performances of "Sunday Bloody Sunday" became the tour's iconic image. U2 recorded the Under a Blood Red Sky live album on this tour, as well as the Live at Red Rocks concert film, both of which received extensive play on the radio and MTV, expanding the band's audience and showcasing their prowess as a live act. Their record deal with Island Records was coming to an end, and in 1984 the band signed a more lucrative extension. They negotiated the return of their copyrights , an increase in their royalty rate, and a general improvement in terms, at the expense of a larger initial payment.

  The Unforgettable Fire and Live Aid (1984–85)

The Unforgettable Fire was released in 1984. Ambient and abstract, it was at the time the band's most marked change in direction. The band feared that following the overt rock of the War album and tour, they were in danger of becoming another "shrill", "sloganeering arena-rock band". Thus, experimentation was sought, as Adam Clayton recalls, "We were looking for something that was a bit more serious, more arty." The Edge admired the ambient and "weird works" of Brian Eno, who, along with his engineer Daniel Lanois, eventually agreed to produce the record.

The Unforgettable Fire has a rich and orchestrated sound. Under Lanois' direction, Mullen's drumming became looser, funkier, and more subtle and Clayton's bass became more subliminal; the rhythm section no longer intruded, but flowed in support of the songs. Complementing the sonic atmospherics, the album's lyrics are open to many interpretations, providing what the band called a "very visual feel". Due to a tight recording schedule, however, Bono felt songs like "Bad" and "Pride " were incomplete "sketches". "Pride ", about Martin Luther King, Jr., was the album's first single and became the band's biggest hit to that point, including being their first to enter the US top 40.

Much of The Unforgettable Fire Tour moved into indoor arenas as U2 began to win their long battle to build their audience. The complex textures of the new studio-recorded tracks, such as "The Unforgettable Fire" and "Bad", were problematic to translate to live performances. One solution was programmed sequencers, which the band had previously been reluctant to use, but are now used in the majority of the band's performances. Songs on the album had been criticised as being "unfinished", "fuzzy", and "unfocused", but were better received by critics when played on stage.

U2 participated in the Live Aid concert for Ethiopian famine relief at Wembley Stadium in July 1985. U2's performance in front of 82,000 fans was a pivotal point in the band's career. During a 14-minute performance of the song "Bad", Bono leapt down off the stage to embrace and dance with a fan, showing a television audience of millions the personal connection that Bono could make with audiences. In 1985, Rolling Stone magazine called U2 the "Band of the '80s", saying that "for a growing number of rock-and-roll fans, U2 have become the band that matters most, maybe even the only band that matters".

  The Joshua Tree and Rattle and Hum (1986–89)

Realising that "U2 had no tradition" and that their knowledge of music from before their childhood was limited, the group delved into American and Irish roots music. Friendships with Bob Dylan, Van Morrison, and Keith Richards motivated the band to explore blues, folk, and gospel music and focused Bono on his skills as a songwriter and lyricist. For their fifth album, The Joshua Tree, the band wanted to build on The Unforgettable Fire's textures, but instead of out-of-focus experimentation, they sought a harder-hitting sound that used the limitation of strict song structures. U2 interrupted their 1986 album sessions to serve as a headline act on Amnesty International's A Conspiracy of Hope tour. Rather than being a distraction, the tour added extra intensity and focus to their new material. In 1986, Bono travelled to San Salvador and Nicaragua and saw first-hand the distress of peasants bullied in internal conflicts that were subject to American political intervention. The experience became a central influence on the new music.

The Joshua Tree was released in March 1987. The album juxtaposes antipathy towards America against the group's deep fascination with the country, its open spaces, freedom, and ideals. The band wanted music with a sense of location and a "cinematic" quality, and the record's music and lyrics draw on imagery created by American writers whose works the band had been reading. The Joshua Tree became the fastest-selling album in British chart history, and topped the Billboard 200 in the United States for nine consecutive weeks. The first two singles, "With or Without You" and "I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For", quickly became the group's first number-one hits in the US. They became the fourth rock band to be featured on the cover of Time magazine, which declared U2 "Rock's Hottest Ticket". The album won U2 their first two Grammy Awards, and it brought the band a new level of success. Many publications, including Rolling Stone, have cited it as one of rock's greatest. The Joshua Tree Tour was the first tour on which the band played shows in stadiums, alongside smaller arena shows.

The documentary Rattle and Hum featured footage recorded from The Joshua Tree Tour, and the accompanying double album of the same name included nine studio tracks and six live U2 performances. Released in October 1988, the album and film were intended as a tribute to American music, and included recordings at Sun Studios in Memphis and performances with Bob Dylan and B. B. King. Rattle and Hum performed modestly at the box office and received mixed reviews from both film and music critics; one Rolling Stone editor spoke of the album's "excitement", another described it as "bombastic and misguided". The film's director, Phil Joanou, described it as "an overly pretentious look at U2". Most of the album's new material was played on 1989's Lovetown Tour, which visited Australia, Japan and Europe, because the band wanted to avoid the American backlash. In addition, they had grown dissatisfied with their live performances; Mullen recalled that "We were the biggest, but we weren't the best". With a sense of musical stagnation, Bono said to fans on one of the last dates of the tour that it was "the end of something for U2" and that they had to "go away and just dream it all up again".

  Achtung Baby, Zoo TV, and Zooropa (1990–93)

Stung by the criticism of Rattle and Hum, the band sought to transform themselves musically. Seeking inspiration on the eve of German reunification, they began work on Achtung Baby at Hansa Studios in Berlin in October 1990 with producers Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno. The sessions were fraught with conflict, as the band argued over their musical direction and the quality of their material. While Clayton and Mullen preferred a sound similar to U2's previous work, Bono and The Edge were inspired by European industrial music and electronic dance music and advocated a change. Weeks of tension and slow progress nearly took their toll, as the group considered breaking up, but they made a breakthrough with the improvised writing of the song "One". They returned to Dublin in 1991, where morale improved and the majority of the album was completed.

In November 1991, U2 released Achtung Baby. The album represented a calculated change in musical and thematic direction for the group; the shift was one of their most dramatic since The Unforgettable Fire. Sonically, the record incorporated influences from alternative rock, dance, and industrial music of the time, and the band referred to its musical departure as "four men chopping down the Joshua Tree". Thematically, it was a more introspective and personal record; it was darker, yet at times more flippant than the band's previous work. Commercially and critically, it has been one of the band's most successful albums. It produced five hit singles, including "The Fly", "Mysterious Ways", and "One", and it was a crucial part of the band's early 1990s reinvention. Like The Joshua Tree, many publications have cited the record as one of rock's greatest.

Like Achtung Baby, the 1992–1993 Zoo TV Tour was an unequivocal break with the band's past. In contrast to the austere stage setups of previous U2 tours, Zoo TV was an elaborate multimedia event. It satirised the pervasive nature of television and its blurring of news, entertainment, and home shopping by attempting to instill "sensory overload" in its audience. The stage featured large video screens that showed visual effects, random video clips from pop culture, and flashing text phrases. Whereas U2 were known for their earnest performances in the 1980s, the group's Zoo TV performances were intentionally ironic and self-deprecating; on stage, Bono performed as several over-the-top characters, including "The Fly", "Mirror Ball Man", and "MacPhisto". Prank phone calls were made to President Bush, the United Nations, and others. Live satellite link-ups to war-torn Sarajevo caused controversy.

Quickly recorded during a break in the Zoo TV Tour in mid-1993, the Zooropa album continued many of the themes from Achtung Baby and the Zoo TV Tour. Initially intended as an EP, the band expanded Zooropa into a full-length LP album. It was an even greater departure from the style of their earlier recordings, incorporating further dance influences and other electronic effects. Johnny Cash sang the lead vocals on "The Wanderer". Most of the songs were played at least once during the 1993 legs of the tour, which visited Europe, Australia, New Zealand and Japan; half the album's tracks became permanent fixtures in the setlist. Although the commercially successful "Zooropa" won the Grammy Award for Best Alternative Music Album, the band regards the album with mixed feelings, because they felt it was more of "an interlude."

  Passengers, Pop, and PopMart (1994–99)
In 1995, U2 released an experimental album called Original Soundtracks 1. Brian Eno, producer of three previous U2 albums, contributed as a full partner, including writing and performing. For this reason and due to the record's highly experimental nature, the band chose to release it under the moniker "Passengers" to distinguish it from U2's conventional albums. Mullen said of the album, "There's a thin line between interesting music and self-indulgence. We crossed it on the Passengers record." It was commercially unnoticed by U2 standards and it received generally poor reviews. However, the single "Miss Sarajevo" featuring Luciano Pavarotti, which Bono cites as one of his favourite U2 songs, was successful.

On 1997's Pop, U2 continued experimenting; tape loops, programming, rhythm sequencing, and sampling provided much of the album with heavy, funky dance rhythms. Released in March, the album debuted at number one in 35 countries and drew mainly positive reviews. Rolling Stone, for example, stated that U2 had "defied the odds and made some of the greatest music of their lives". Others felt that the album was a major disappointment and sales were poor compared to previous U2 releases. The band was hurried into completing the album in time for the impending pre-booked tour, and Bono admitted that the album "didn't communicate the way it was intended to".

The subsequent tour, PopMart, commenced in April 1997. Like Zoo TV, it poked fun at pop culture and was intended to send a sarcastic message to those accusing U2 of commercialism. The stage included a tall golden yellow arch (reminiscent of the McDonald's logo), a long video screen, and a tall mirrorball lemon. U2's "big shtick" failed, however, to satisfy many who were seemingly confused by the band's new kitsch image and elaborate sets. The postponement of Pop's release date in order to complete the album meant rehearsal time for the tour was severely reduced, and performances in early shows suffered. A highlight of the tour was the concert in Sarajevo where U2 were the first major group to perform there following the Bosnian War. Mullen described the concert as "an experience I will never forget for the rest of my life, and if I had to spend 20 years in the band just to play that show, and have done that, I think it would have been worthwhile." Bono called the show "one of the toughest and one of the sweetest nights of my life". One month after the conclusion of the PopMart Tour, U2 appeared on the 200th episode of the animated sitcom The Simpsons, "Trash of the Titans", in which Homer Simpson disrupted the band on stage during a PopMart concert.

  "Reapplying for the job of the best band in the world" (2000–06)

Following the relatively disappointing reception of Pop, U2 declared they were "reapplying for the job ... the best band in the world", and they have since pursued a more conventional rock sound mixed with the influences of their 1990s musical explorations. All That You Can't Leave Behind was released in October 2000 and was produced by Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois. For many of those not won over by the band's 1990s music, it was considered a return to grace; Rolling Stone called it U2's "third masterpiece" alongside The Joshua Tree and Achtung Baby. The album debuted at number one in 22 countries and its worldwide hit single, "Beautiful Day" earned three Grammy Awards. The album's other three singles also won Grammy Awards.

For the Elevation Tour, U2 performed in a scaled-down setting, returning to arenas after nearly a decade of stadium productions. A heart-shaped stage and ramp permitted greater proximity to the audience. Following the 11 September attacks, the new album gained added resonance, and in October, U2 performed at Madison Square Garden in New York City. Bono and The Edge later said these New York City shows were among their most memorable and emotional performances. In early 2002, U2 performed during halftime of Super Bowl XXXVI, which SI.com ranked as the best halftime show in Super Bowl history.

The band's next studio album, How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb, was released in November 2004. The band were looking for a harder-hitting rock sound than All That You Can't Leave Behind. Thematically, Bono stated that "a lot of the songs are paeans to naiveté, a rejection of knowingness." The first single, "Vertigo", was featured on an internationally aired television commercial for the Apple iPod, and a U2 iPod and an iTunes U2 box set were released as part of a promotion with Apple. The album debuted at number one in the US, where the first week's sales doubled that of All That You Can't Leave Behind and set a record for the band. Claiming it as a contender as one of U2's three best albums, Bono said, "There are no weak songs. But as an album, the whole isn't greater than the sum of its parts, and it fucking annoys me." The Vertigo Tour featured a setlist that varied more across dates than any U2 tour since the Lovetown Tour, and it included songs not played since the early 1980s. Like the Elevation Tour, the Vertigo Tour was a commercial success. The album and its singles won Grammy Awards in all eight categories in which U2 were nominated. In 2005, Bruce Springsteen inducted U2 into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. A 3-D concert film, U2 3D, filmed at nine concerts during the Latin American and Australian legs of the Vertigo Tour was released on 23 January 2008.

In August 2006, the band incorporated its publishing business in The Netherlands following the capping of Irish artists' tax exemption at €250,000. The Edge stated that businesses often seek to minimise their tax burdens. The move was criticised in the Irish parliament. The band said the criticism was unfair, stating that approximately 95% of their business took place outside of Ireland, that they were taxed globally because of this, and that they were all "personal investors and employers in the country". In March 2008, U2 signed a 12-year deal with Live Nation worth an estimated $100 million (£50 million), which includes Live Nation controlling the band's merchandise, sponsoring, and their official website.

  No Line on the Horizon and U2 360° Tour (2007–present)

Recording for U2's twelfth album, No Line on the Horizon, began with producer Rick Rubin in 2006, but the sessions were short-lived and the material was shelved. In June 2007, the band began new sessions with Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois, who contributed not only as producers, but for the first time with U2, as songwriters as well. Recording continued through December 2008 in the US, the UK, Ireland, and Fez, Morocco, where the band explored North African music. Intended as a more experimental work than their previous two albums, No Line on the Horizon was released in February 2009 and received generally positive reviews, including their first five-star Rolling Stone review. Critics, however, noted it was not as experimental as expected. The album debuted at number one in over 30 countries, but the album's sales have been comparatively low by U2 standards and it did not contain a hit single.

The group commenced the U2 360° Tour in 2009. The shows featured the largest concert stage structure ever, nicknamed "the Claw", and a 360-degree staging/audience configuration that allowed fans to surround the stage from all sides. The tour visited European and North American stadiums in 2009. At year's end, Rolling Stone named U2 one of eight "Artists of the Decade". The group's tours ranked them second in total concert grosses for the decade after The Rolling Stones, although U2 had a significantly higher attendance figure than the Stones. They were the only band in the top 25 touring acts of the 2000s to sell out every show they played. U2 resumed the 360° Tour in 2010 with legs in Europe, Australia, and New Zealand. However, their scheduled headline appearance at the Glastonbury Festival 2010 and their North American leg that year were postponed following a serious injury to Bono's back. These appearances were rescheduled for 2011 after the South African and South American legs. The tour concluded in July 2011 with a final gross of $736,137,344, and a total attendance of 7,268,430, both record-setting figures for a single concert tour.

In November 2011, U2 celebrated the 20th anniversary of Achtung Baby by the reissuing of the album in multiple formats, as well as the release of the documentary From the Sky Down.

Show more



Name Duration Released
America 00:00 04/2011
Stranded 00:00 04/2011
I'm Not Your Baby 00:00 04/2011
Falling at Your Feet 00:00 04/2011
Mercy 04:38 26/11/2010
Ultraviolet 05:14 03/06/2010
Amazing Grace 06:59 03/06/2010
Magnificent 05:24 27/02/2009
Breathe 05:00 27/02/2009
No Line on the Horizon 04:12 27/02/2009
White as Snow 04:41 27/02/2009
Fez – Being Born 05:16 27/02/2009
Stand Up Comedy 03:49 27/02/2009
Get on Your Boots 03:25 27/02/2009
I'll Go Crazy If I Don't Go Crazy Tonight 04:13 27/02/2009
Unknown Caller 06:02 27/02/2009
Moment of Surrender 07:24 27/02/2009
Cedars of Lebanon 04:16 27/02/2009
Songs of Experience 03:56 22/02/2009
The Electric Co. 04:32 21/07/2008
Easy and Slow 03:06 19/02/2008
The Ballad of Ronnie Drew 04:52 19/02/2008
Tower of Song 05:43 01/01/2007
Window in the Skies 04:07 17/11/2006
The Saints Are Coming 03:21 17/11/2006
Yahweh 00:00 15/11/2005
Original of the Species 00:00 15/11/2005
Zoo Station 00:00 15/11/2005
Love and Peace or Else 00:00 15/11/2005
Miracle Drug 00:00 15/11/2005
Cry / The Electric Co. 00:00 15/11/2005
All Because of You 05:40 06/06/2005
City of Blinding Lights 04:11 06/06/2005
She's a Mystery to Me 02:42 08/02/2005
Sometimes You Can't Make It on Your Own 04:42 07/02/2005
Love You Like Mad 04:17 23/11/2004
Christmas 02:19 23/11/2004
Levitate 05:09 23/11/2004
Native Son 03:08 23/11/2004
Auld Lang Syne 06:55 23/11/2004
Fast Cars 00:00 23/11/2004
Stories for Boys 03:03 23/11/2004
Xanax and Wine 04:39 23/11/2004
The Fool 04:15 23/11/2004
Another Time, Another Place 04:33 23/11/2004
Jesus Christ 03:12 23/11/2004
Shadows and Tall Trees 04:40 23/11/2004
An Cat Dubh / Into the Heart|An Cat Dubh/Into the Heart 07:54 23/11/2004
Beautiful Ghost: Introduction to Songs of Experience 03:52 23/11/2004
Street Missions 04:17 23/11/2004
The Ocean 02:22 23/11/2004
Flower Child 04:54 23/11/2004
Smile 03:17 23/11/2004
Stateless 04:05 23/11/2004
Vertigo 03:11 08/11/2004
The Hands That Build America 04:58 12/11/2002
Electrical Storm 04:37 12/11/2002
KLF 00:00 21/10/2002
Always 03:46 22/01/2002
Summer Rain 04:06 22/01/2002
Big Girls Are Best 03:37 22/01/2002
The Feeling 04:12 26/11/2001
Take Me to the Clouds Above 02:51 26/11/2001
Kite 04:23 30/10/2000
Walk On 04:55 30/10/2000
Elevation 03:45 30/10/2000
Grace 05:31 30/10/2000
Stuck in a Moment You Can't Get Out Of 04:32 30/10/2000
New York 05:28 30/10/2000
Beautiful Day 04:06 30/10/2000
When I Look at the World 04:15 30/10/2000
Peace on Earth 04:46 30/10/2000
Wild Honey 03:47 30/10/2000
In a Little While 03:37 30/10/2000
The Ground Beneath Her Feet 03:44 2000
Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me, Kill Me 05:38 2000
Pop Muzik 03:07 2000
Sweetest Thing 03:00 10/11/1998
October 02:20 10/11/1998
An Cat Dubh / Into the Heart 07:14 20/10/1998
Two Shots of Happy, One Shot of Sad 04:12 08/12/1997
Slow Dancing 04:00 08/12/1997
Happiness is a Warm Gun 04:45 15/04/1997
North and South of the River 04:38 15/04/1997
If God Will Send His Angels 05:22 03/03/1997
Mofo 05:46 03/03/1997
Wake Up Dead Man 04:52 03/03/1997
Do You Feel Loved 05:07 03/03/1997
Please 05:10 03/03/1997
Discothèque 05:19 03/03/1997
If You Wear That Velvet Dress 05:14 03/03/1997
The Playboy Mansion 04:40 03/03/1997
Miami 04:52 03/03/1997
Last Night on Earth 04:45 03/03/1997
Staring at the Sun 04:36 03/03/1997
Holy Joe 04:21 03/02/1997
Slug 04:41 06/11/1995
Corpse 03:35 06/11/1995
United Colours 05:31 06/11/1995
One Minute Warning 04:40 06/11/1995
Ito Okashi 03:25 06/11/1995
Miss Sarajevo 05:41 06/11/1995
Beach Sequence 03:25 06/11/1995
Theme from Let's Go Native 03:07 06/11/1995
A Different Kind of Blue 02:02 06/11/1995
Theme from the Swan 03:24 06/11/1995
Always Forever Now 06:24 06/11/1995
Plot 180 03:41 06/11/1995
Your Blue Room 05:28 06/11/1995
Elvis Ate America 02:59 06/11/1995
Tell Me Now 04:17 06/06/1995
Themes from Batman Forever 03:39 06/06/1995
Salomé 08:02 30/03/1995
Salomé 08:02 30/03/1995
Can't Help Falling in Love 00:00 17/05/1994
I've Got You Under My Skin 03:32 23/11/1993
Some Days Are Better Than Others 04:17 06/07/1993
Daddy's Gonna Pay for Your Crashed Car 05:20 06/07/1993
Stay (Faraway, So Close!) 04:58 06/07/1993
Lemon 06:58 06/07/1993
The Wanderer 05:41 06/07/1993
Numb 04:20 06/07/1993
The Wanderer 05:41 06/07/1993
Babyface 04:01 06/07/1993
Babyface 04:01 06/07/1993
Dirty Day 05:24 06/07/1993
Zooropa 06:31 06/07/1993
The First Time 03:45 06/07/1993
Love is Blindness 04:23 01/06/1993
Paint It Black 03:22 10/08/1992
Who's Gonna Ride Your Wild Horses 03:54 10/08/1992
Where Did It All Go Wrong 03:57 08/06/1992
Night & Day 07:00 03/1992
Satelite of Love 03:59 03/1992
Lady With the Spinning Head 03:56 03/1992
Until the End of the World 04:38 19/11/1991
The Fly 04:52 19/11/1991
One 04:34 19/11/1991
Mysterious Ways 04:02 19/11/1991
Even Better Than the Real Thing 03:41 19/11/1991
Interference 00:00 19/11/1991
Alex Descends into Hell for a Bottle of Milk/Korova 1 03:37 12/10/1991
The Lounge Fly Mix 06:28 12/10/1991
Everlasting Love 03:20 13/06/1989
Unchained Melody 04:52 13/06/1989
Dancing Barefoot 04:47 04/1989
A Room at the Heartbreak Hotel 05:29 01/12/1988
Van Diemen's Land 03:05 10/10/1988
Love Rescue Me 06:24 10/10/1988
The Star Spangled Banner 00:43 10/10/1988
Helter Skelter 03:07 10/10/1988
Angel of Harlem 03:49 10/10/1988
The Star Spangled Banner 00:43 10/10/1988
Angel of Harlem 03:49 10/10/1988
God Part II 03:15 10/10/1988
Silver and Gold 05:49 10/10/1988
God Part II 03:15 10/10/1988
Freedom for My People 00:38 10/10/1988
Heartland 05:03 10/10/1988
All Along the Watchtower 04:24 10/10/1988
Heartland 05:03 10/10/1988
Hawkmoon 269 06:22 10/10/1988
When Love Comes to Town 04:15 10/10/1988
All I Want Is You 06:30 10/10/1988
Desire 02:59 10/10/1988
Love Rescue Me 06:24 10/10/1988
All I Want Is You 06:30 10/10/1988
Hallelujah 04:12 01/09/1988
Deep in the Heart 04:31 01/05/1987
Spanish Eyes 03:16 01/05/1987
Walk to the Water 04:49 21/03/1987
Luminous Times 04:33 21/03/1987
With or Without You 04:56 09/03/1987
Trip Through Your Wires 03:33 09/03/1987
With or Without You 04:56 09/03/1987
In God's Country 02:57 09/03/1987
I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For 04:38 09/03/1987
In God's Country 02:57 09/03/1987
Mothers of the Disappeared 05:12 09/03/1987
I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For 04:38 09/03/1987
Red Hill Mining Town 04:54 09/03/1987
Mothers of the Disappeared 05:12 09/03/1987
Where the Streets Have No Name 05:38 09/03/1987
Red Hill Mining Town 04:54 09/03/1987
Exit 04:13 09/03/1987
Where the Streets Have No Name 05:38 09/03/1987
Running to Stand Still 04:18 09/03/1987
Exit 04:13 09/03/1987
Bullet the Blue Sky 04:32 09/03/1987
One Tree Hill 05:23 09/03/1987
Bullet the Blue Sky 04:32 09/03/1987
One Tree Hill 05:23 09/03/1987
Bass Trap 05:17 01/04/1985
The Three Sunrises 03:52 01/04/1985
Love Comes Tumbling 04:45 01/04/1985
A Sort of Homecoming 05:28 01/10/1984
Indian Summer Sky 04:17 01/10/1984
Indian Summer Sky 04:17 01/10/1984
Bad 06:09 01/10/1984
Bad 06:09 01/10/1984
4th of July 02:12 01/10/1984
4th of July 02:12 01/10/1984
Promenade 02:35 01/10/1984
MLK 02:31 01/10/1984
The Unforgettable Fire 04:55 01/10/1984
Elvis Presley and America 06:23 01/10/1984
Boomerang 02:47 01/09/1984
Pride 03:48 01/09/1984
Surrender 00:00 08/11/1983
Party Girl 02:52 05/11/1983
40 02:35 08/1983
Endless Deep 02:58 01/03/1983
Two Hearts Beat as One 03:52 01/03/1983
Drowning Man 04:12 17/02/1983
Like a Song... 04:48 17/02/1983
New Year's Day 05:38 17/02/1983
Seconds 03:09 17/02/1983
Sunday Bloody Sunday 04:38 17/02/1983
Treasure 03:24 01/01/1983
Trash, Trampoline and the Party Girl 02:32 01/09/1982
A Celebration 02:57 01/09/1982
I Threw a Brick Through a Window 04:54 16/10/1981
I Fall Down 03:39 16/10/1981
Gloria 04:14 16/10/1981
Fire 03:51 16/10/1981
Rejoice 03:37 16/10/1981
J. Swallo 02:18 01/07/1981
Into the Heart 03:28 20/10/1980
An Cat Dubh 04:47 20/10/1980
Twilight 04:22 20/10/1980
I Will Follow 03:36 20/10/1980
Boy-Girl 03:24 01/10/1980
Things to Make and Do 02:14 01/08/1980
A Day Without Me 03:12 01/08/1980
Touch 03:21 23/05/1980
11 O'Clock Tick Tock 03:44 23/05/1980
Another Day 03:24 26/02/1980
Out of Control 03:50 09/1979




  Press reviews    

  User reviews


Whole or part of the information contained in this card come from the Wikipedia article "U2", licensed under CC-BY-SA full list of contributors here.