Ritual De Lo Habitual

Jane's AddictionAugust 21, 1990
Alt Metal℗ 1990 Warner Bros. Records Inc.
140
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Ritual de lo habitual is the second studio album by Jane's Addiction, released on August 21, 1990, by Warner Brothers. Co-produced by Dave Jerden, it was the band's final studio album before their initial break-up in 1991. Singles from Ritual de lo Habitual include "Been Caught Stealing" and "Stop!". Ritual de lo habitual is certified 2× Platinum in the U.S.

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Songs
Popularity
1
Stop4:14
2
No One's Leaving3:01
3
Ain't No Right3:34
4
Obvious5:55
5
Been Caught Stealing3:34
6
Three Days10:48
7
Then She Did8:20
8
Of Course7:02
9
Classic Girl5:07
4.7
140 total
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4
3
2
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Additional Information

Tracks
9
Released
April 17, 2007
Label
℗ 1990 Warner Bros. Records Inc.
File type
MP3
Access type
Streaming and by permanent download to your computer and/or device
Internet connection
Required for streaming and downloading
Playback information
Via Google Play Music app on Android v4+, iOS v7+, or by exporting MP3 files to your computer and playing on any MP3 compatible music player
In 2008, Jane's Addiction announced its third official reunion, one made particularly special by the return of its "classic" lineup: essential frontman and ringleader Perry Farrell, along with guitarist Dave Navarro, drummer Stephen Perkins, and bassist Eric Avery. The latter's appearance was especially noteworthy since he had more or less refused to participate in the group's previous encore acts. This was short-lived, however, and by 2010 Avery had tired of what he dubbed "the Jane's Addiction experiment." Undeterred, Farrell began writing the new material that would become The Great Escape Artist, eventually filling in Avery's old spot for the recording with TV on the Radio's Dave Sitek. His dark but funky approach to bass playing and expansive approach to production is a good match for The Great Escape. While many of the ten tracks feature the heavy, proggish leanings of classic Jane's Addiction, they also come updated with the latest electronic bells and whistles. Farrell has cited Muse and Radiohead as influences, and those bands' bombastic but melodic flourishes are felt on slow-burner songs like "Curiosity Kills," which hinges on soaring "wooah-ohhs" and reverb-heavy guitar strums, or "Broken People," which is straight-up Anglophilic pop rock.

"Irresistible Force," a track built on vaguely Eastern-sounding, circling drums and a final squall that sounds almost religiously ecstatic, recalls Jane’s Addiction’s gloomy psychedelic roots. Farrell, meanwhile, remains in fine form, his signature reedy croon still intact -- even more robust, probably, thanks to healthier life habits. Lyrically, though, he shoots less for gleeful abstraction and more for "mature" introspection on this album. "Splash a Little Water on It" is a thinly veiled metaphor for nurturing a romantic relationship, and "Ultimate Reason" is also a fairly literal recounting of escaping addiction thanks, in part, to a woman's love. The album’s closer, "Words Right Out of My Mouth," is an aggressively charging update of '90s alterna-rock. They may be older and wiser but Farrell and company remind us they'll never be boring.
In 2008, Jane's Addiction announced its third official reunion, one made particularly special by the return of its "classic" lineup: essential frontman and ringleader Perry Farrell, along with guitarist Dave Navarro, drummer Stephen Perkins, and bassist Eric Avery. The latter's appearance was especially noteworthy since he had more or less refused to participate in the group's previous encore acts. This was short-lived, however, and by 2010 Avery had tired of what he dubbed "the Jane's Addiction experiment." Undeterred, Farrell began writing the new material that would become The Great Escape Artist, eventually filling in Avery's old spot for the recording with TV on the Radio's Dave Sitek. His dark but funky approach to bass playing and expansive approach to production is a good match for The Great Escape. While many of the ten tracks feature the heavy, proggish leanings of classic Jane's Addiction, they also come updated with the latest electronic bells and whistles. Farrell has cited Muse and Radiohead as influences, and those bands' bombastic but melodic flourishes are felt on slow-burner songs like "Curiosity Kills," which hinges on soaring "wooah-ohhs" and reverb-heavy guitar strums, or "Broken People," which is straight-up Anglophilic pop rock.

"Irresistible Force," a track built on vaguely Eastern-sounding, circling drums and a final squall that sounds almost religiously ecstatic, recalls Jane’s Addiction’s gloomy psychedelic roots. Farrell, meanwhile, remains in fine form, his signature reedy croon still intact -- even more robust, probably, thanks to healthier life habits. Lyrically, though, he shoots less for gleeful abstraction and more for "mature" introspection on this album. "Splash a Little Water on It" is a thinly veiled metaphor for nurturing a romantic relationship, and "Ultimate Reason" is also a fairly literal recounting of escaping addiction thanks, in part, to a woman's love. The album’s closer, "Words Right Out of My Mouth," is an aggressively charging update of '90s alterna-rock. They may be older and wiser but Farrell and company remind us they'll never be boring.
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