The White Stripes, a.k.a. Jack and Meg White, were among the leading proponents of the garage rock revival of the late 1990s and early 2000s with their lo-fi brand of riff-rock. They shot three LPs into the top 10 of the Billboard 200 and more than ten singles into the upper regions of the Alternative Rock chart in addition to picking up multiple Grammy Awards. On December 4, the duo will team with Columbia Records and Jack White's Third Man Records to release the first U.S. commercial
In their first-ever digital-only box set, the music lovers at Rhino have curated That's Aught: The '00s Pop Culture Box, a 150-song collection that celebrates the many sides of that decade of music. From pop and hip-hop, country, pop-punk, soul, dance, and underground music, the selections are as diverse as the decade was. The staff at Rhino have sequenced the selections in more-or-less chronological order, beginning with *NSYNC's "Bye Bye Bye" before continuing on to iconic hits from music
Dinah Washington, The Fabulous Miss D! The Keynote, Decca and Mercury Singles 1943-1953 (Verve/Hip-o Select) The early, pre-LP singles of Dinah's pre-Mercury career, on four discs in Verve Select style. (Hip-o Select) The White Stripes, The White Stripes / De Stijl / White Blood Cells (Third Man/Warner Bros.) Everyone's favorite garage-blues band puts their first three albums back in print on 180-gram vinyl. (Amazon) Tim McGraw, Number One Hits (Curb) A straightforward package of McGraw's
The White Stripes have announced the reissue of their first three LPs on 180-gram vinyl through founder Jack White's Third Man Records label. Formed in the late 1990s in Detroit, vocalist/guitarist Jack and drummer Meg White created a unique sound that was forged in the classic traditions of garage rock, punk and blues. Their lo-fi, powerful tunes earned massive critical acclaim in the early 2000s, even as fans and critics sought to find out the truth behind the duo's unusual relationship.