Weezer (1994 album)

Weezer
Studio album by Weezer
Released May 10, 1994
Recorded August–September 1993 at Electric Lady Studios, New York City
Genre Alternative rock, power pop, indie rock
Length 41:17
Label DGC
Producer Ric Ocasek
Weezer chronology
Weezer
(1994)
Pinkerton
(1996)
Singles from Weezer
  1. "Undone – The Sweater Song"
    Released: June 24, 1994
  2. "Buddy Holly"
    Released: September 7, 1994
  3. "Say It Ain't So"
    Released: July 13, 1995

Weezer, also known as The Blue Album, is the debut album by the American alternative rock band Weezer, released in May 1994 through DGC Records. The album was produced by former Cars frontman Ric Ocasek and recorded in Electric Lady Studios in New York City. The Blue Album spawned the popular singles "Undone - The Sweater Song", "Buddy Holly", and "Say It Ain't So", all of which were responsible for launching Weezer into mainstream success with the aid of music videos directed by Spike Jonze. As of December 2007, the album had sold 3,146,000 copies in the United States,[1] where it peaked at number 16 on the Billboard 200. It is certified triple-platinum in the US and double-platinum in Canada.

Contents

Background

Weezer was formed on February 14, 1992, in Los Angeles by Rivers Cuomo, Patrick Wilson, Matt Sharp, and Jason Cropper. They would then play clubs and other small venues around L.A. However, it took a long time for the band to gain a following:

...I remember just being totally shocked at how little people responded to us, because I thought we were so good. I mean, we were playing the same songs that eventually became big hits, like 'The Sweater Song' and 'Say It Ain't So,' and we'd play 'em out in the L.A. clubs would just be like, 'Go away. We want a grunge band.'

Weezer recorded the Kitchen Tapes as an attempt to create a buzz around L.A.[2] The band eventually attracted attention from major-label A&R reps looking for alternative rock bands while performing on the same bill as the band that dog.[3] They were then signed to DGC Records on June 26, 1993, by Todd Sullivan, an A&R rep from Geffen Records.[4]

Recording

While prepping for the forthcoming studio sessions, the band focused on their vocal interplay by practicing barbershop quartet-styled songs, which helped both Cuomo and Sharp achieve a newfound collaborative comfort during rehearsals. Sharp, who never sang before joining Weezer, got his falsetto background vocal abilities—"I had to sing an octave higher than Rivers. After a lot of practice, I started to get it down."[5]

Fifteen songs were rehearsed for the album during early practice sessions in New York in preparation for the Electric Lady Studios album recording. Ten of the songs appear on the album, but four of the songs were cut: "Lullaby for Wayne", "I Swear It's True", "Getting Up and Leaving", and a reprise version of "In The Garage". The other song, "Mykel and Carli", was attempted during the Electric Lady sessions, but was also abandoned. It would be recorded a year later and became a popular B-side.[6]

The band briefly considered self-producing, but were pressured by Geffen to choose a producer. They ultimately decided on Ric Ocasek; Cuomo explained his choice: "I'd always admire The Cars and Ric Ocasek's songwriting and production skills."[7] During production, Ocasek convinced the band to change their guitar pickup from the neck pick-up to the bridge pick-up, resulting in a brighter sound.[7]

During these sessions, founding guitarist Jason Cropper left the band and was replaced by current guitarist Brian Bell,[6] leading to some speculation about how much Bell contributes to the album. While Bell's vocals are clearly audible on some tracks,[8] Cuomo re-recorded all of Cropper's guitar parts.[9] According to Ocasek, all ten tracks were laid down by Cuomo in one day, each in one take.[9] Cropper's writing credit on "My Name Is Jonas" is earned by his coming up with the intro to the song.[10]

Writing and composition

Most of the album was written by Rivers Cuomo. Exceptions are "My Name Is Jonas", which was co-written with Jason Cropper and Patrick Wilson, and "Surf Wax America", which was composed and written by Cuomo and Wilson. Weezer touches upon various life experiences of Cuomo, including subjects such as his brother's car accident, heartbreak, jealousy, alcohol, and former girlfriends.[11]

The single "Undone - The Sweater Song" was described by Cuomo as "the feeling you get when the train stops and the little guy comes knockin' on your door. It was supposed to be a sad song, but everyone thinks it's hilarious."[11] The video marks one of the early directorial efforts of Spike Jonze, whose pitch was simply "A blue stage, a steadicam, a pack of wild dogs."[12] The video became an instant hit on MTV.[13]

Both "No One Else" and "The World Has Turned and Left Me Here" are lyrically connected, with Cuomo describing the narrator of "No One Else" as "the jealous-obsessive asshole in me freaking out on my girlfriend" and claiming that "'The World has Turned and Left Me Here' is the same asshole wondering why she's gone."[11]

The second single from the Blue Album was "Buddy Holly", whose music video was also directed by Spike Jonze. It portrayed the band performing at the original Arnold's Drive-In diner from the popular '70s television show, Happy Days. The video combined contemporary footage of the band with clips from the show. Happy Days cast member Al Molinaro made a cameo appearance in the video. The video was met with great popularity and heavy rotation on MTV.[14] The video won four awards at the 1995 MTV Video Music Awards, including prizes for Breakthrough Video and Best Alternative Video.[15]

"My Name is Jonas", deals with Cuomo's brother Leaves who had been seriously injured in a car accident while a student at Oberlin College and was having problem with his insurance.[11] Jason Cropper earned co-writing credit for coming up with the intro to the song.[10]

The final single, "Say it Ain't So", was again inspired by Cuomo believing his parents split up when he was four because he thought his dad was an alcoholic.[11] The music video, which was directed by Sophie Muller, was less successful than the previous two Spike Jonze-directed videos. It featured the band performing in the garage of their former house, and the bandmates playing hacky sack in the backyard.[16]

Artwork

The album artwork by Todd Sullivan features Patrick Wilson, Rivers Cuomo, Matt Sharp, and Brian Bell standing left to right in front of a plain, blue background.[17] The simple image would be used prominently in the advertising of the album.[18] The cover received many comparisons to the Feelies' album Crazy Rhythms.[18]

In an interview with Adobe, for the Adobe Imagination Challenge, Cuomo revealed that Adobe Photoshop was used to digitally alter the cover. Cuomo stated that, while the band liked the chosen band photo for the cover, Matt Sharp was not happy with the way his head looked. The Geffen Art Director used Photoshop to swap out the head with one from another shot.[19]

On some vinyl pressings of the album, the cover does not crop off their feet. On the Deluxe Edition case the feet are presented on the back cover, and the band sold an official t-shirt with a shot of the band's feet after the deluxe edition release.[20]

Inside the album booklet, Rivers Cuomo pays tribute to his past metal influences with a photo taken in the group's garage on Amherst (this same garage would be featured in the "Say It Ain't So" music video). A poster of Judas Priest's album British Steel is featured on the left side of the photo, while on the right a Quiet Riot concert poster is displayed. The Deluxe Edition features additional photographs of the band and hand-written lyrics for each song.[21]

Release

The Blue Album was released on May 10, 1994. It was certified gold just under seven months later on December 1, 1994, and certified platinum on January 1, 1995; since then it has gone three times multi-platinum in the United States.[22] The album peaked at #16 on the Billboard 200.[23] As a single, "Undone - The Sweater Song" peaked at #35 on the UK Top 40, and "Buddy Holly" and "Say It Ain't So" peaked at #12 and #37 on the UK Top 40 respectively.[24] In the U.S., "Buddy Holly" peaked at #17 on the Billboard Hot 100 Airplay chart.[25]

A deluxe edition of the album was released on March 23, 2004. The release includes a version of the original album as well as a second disc (entitled Dusty Gems and Raw Nuggets) of B-sides and rarities.[26] As of December 2007, the re-issue has sold 86,000 copies.[1]

Reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 5/5 stars[27]
Entertainment Weekly (B+)[28]
Rolling Stone (positive)[29]
Rolling Stone 4/5 stars[30]

Initial

The album was well received by critics on its release.[31] Allmusic gave the album 5 stars, explaining "What makes the band so enjoyable is their charming geekiness; instead of singing about despair, they sing about love, which is kind of refreshing in the gloom-drenched world of '90s guitar-pop."[27] Rolling Stone praised the album in their year-end review, saying "Weezer's Rivers Cuomo is great at sketching vignettes (the Dungeons and Dragons games and Kiss posters that inspire the hapless daydreamer of 'In the Garage'), and with sweet inspiration like the waltz tempo of 'My Name Is Jonas' and the self-deprecating humor of lines like "I look just like Buddy Holly/And you're Mary Tyler Moore", his songs easily ingratiate."[29]

Retrospect

In the years since its release, The Blue Album has risen in stature to become one of the most highly-regarded albums of the 1990s, appearing on many "Best-of" lists. In 2003, Rolling Stone ranked the album number 297 on their list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[32] In 2002, the readers of Rolling Stone ranked the album the 21st greatest of all time.[33] Blender named the Blue Album among the "500 CDs You Must Own", calling the album "Absolute geek-rock, out and proud."[34] Non-U.S. publications have acclaimed the album as well: New Zealand's The Movement placed it at number 39 on a list of "The 101 Best Albums of the 90s",[35] and Visions of Germany ranked it number 32 on a list of "The Most Important Albums of the 90s."[36] In November 2011, The Blue Album was ranked number three on Guitar World magazine's top ten list of guitar albums of 1994, with Bad Religion's Stranger than Fiction and The Offspring's Smash in first and second place respectively.[37]

Reviews of the album when its deluxe edition was released have reflected its rise in stature continuing to be positive. In 2004, Popmatters gave the album a very positive review, saying "I'd go so far to declare the 'Blue Album' one of the greatest records of the last 20 years."[38] And Rolling Stone reiterated their original positive review by further describing it as "big, vibrant pop-rock that would inspire thousands of emo kids."[30] Blogcritics Magazine gave the album a score of 10/10 and asserted that "this is one of the most important debut albums of the last ten years."[39]

In naming Weezer the 26th best album of the 1990s, Pitchfork summed up the album's critical recognition:

An album so substantial the band misguidedly attempted to tap into its resonance through cover graphics a mere two releases later. In 1994, 70s rock had come to mean either a bastardized version of Led Zeppelin or a bullshit reconstruction of punk rock. As guitar nerds, Weezer sought influence there but found true inspiration in forgotten bubblegum power-pop like Cheap Trick, Raspberries, 20/20, and The Quick. Most impressively, Rivers Cuomo rescued the thrilling guitar solo from finger-tapping metal and disregarding grunge/punk. A decade later air-guitaring to the album feels far less embarrassing than singing along. With the help of Spike Jonze, Weezer kept joy alive in arena rock, making the critical repositioning of Weezer as some emo touchstone even more absentminded. They called themselves Weezer, knowingly, for chrissakes. - Brent DiCrescenzo[40]

NME claimed that the album "pretty much invented emo's melodic wing".[41]

Accolades

Since its release, the Blue Album has featured heavily in various "must have" lists compiled by the music media. Some of the more prominent of these lists to feature the Blue Album are shown below; this information is adapted from AcclaimedMusic.net.[42]

Publication Country Accolade Year Rank
Blender USA 500 CDs You Must Own Before You Die[34] 2003 *
Music Underwater USA Top 100 Albums 1990–2003[43] 2004 #10
Stylus Magazine USA Top 101-200 Albums of All Time[44] 2004 #177
Pitchfork Media USA Top 100 Albums of the 1990s[40] 2003 #26
Rolling Stone USA The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time[32] 2005 #297

( * ) designates lists which are unordered.

Track listing

All songs written and composed by Rivers Cuomo, except where noted. 

No. Title Length
1. "My Name Is Jonas" (Cuomo, Patrick Wilson, Jason Cropper) 3:24
2. "No One Else"   3:04
3. "The World Has Turned and Left Me Here" (Cuomo, Wilson) 4:19
4. "Buddy Holly"   2:39
5. "Undone – The Sweater Song"   5:05
6. "Surf Wax America" (Cuomo, Wilson) 3:06
7. "Say It Ain't So"   4:18
8. "In the Garage"   3:55
9. "Holiday"   3:24
10. "Only in Dreams"   7:59

Deluxe edition bonus disc

The deluxe edition included a bonus disc titled Dusty Gems and Raw Nuggets.

No. Title Length
1. "Mykel and Carli"   2:53
2. "Susanne"   2:47
3. "My Evaline"   0:44
4. "Jamie"   4:19
5. "My Name Is Jonas (live)" (Cuomo, Wilson, Cropper) 3:39
6. "Surf Wax America (live)" (Cuomo, Wilson) 4:01
7. "Jamie (acoustic live)"   4:03
8. "No One Else (acoustic live)"   3:23
9. "Undone (The Sweater Song) (demo)"   5:33
10. "Paperface"   3:01
11. "Only in Dreams (demo)"   5:47
12. "Lullaby for Wayne"   3:36
13. "I Swear It's True"   2:57
14. "Say it Ain't So (original album mix)"   4:16

The tracks on the bonus disc originally appeared on the following releases:[21]

  • Tracks 1 and 3 from "Undone - The Sweater Song" single (1994)
  • Track 2 is from the soundtrack to Mallrats; an earlier mix of the same song was included on the "Undone" single
  • Track 4 from DGC Rarities compilation (1994)
  • Tracks 5 and 6 from "Buddy Holly" single (1994)
  • Tracks 7 and 8 from "Say It Ain't So" single (1995)
  • Tracks 9–11 previously unreleased, and part of Kitchen Tapes demo (1992)
  • Tracks 12 and 13 previously unreleased, demos recorded around the time of Weezer's recording (1993)
  • Track 14 is the version featured on the original release of the album. The mix was changed for the single (correcting a mistake), and this is the version included on Disc 1 of this Deluxe Edition.

Chart positions

Album

Chart Peak position
U.S. Billboard 200 16[23]
UK Albums Chart 23[24]
RPM Canadian Albums Chart 10[45]
France 42[46]
New Zealand 6[47]
Norway 35[48]
Finland 22[49]
Switzerland 6[50]

Singles

Year Song Peak positions
US Modern Rock
[25]
US
Main-
stream Rock

[25]
US
Bill-
board
Hot 100

[25]
UK
Top 40

[24]
Sweden
[51]
Nether-
lands
[52]
1994 "Undone - The Sweater Song" 6 30 57 35
"Buddy Holly" 2 34 17 12 14 27
1995 "Say It Ain't So" 7 37

Personnel

All information is taken from the CD.[17]

* Rivers Cuomo stated that he played both lead and rhythm guitar on the Blue Album after former guitarist Jason Cropper left the band, but did say that Brian did background vocals on the album. Brian Bell says that he in fact does play rhythm guitar.

References

  1. ^ a b "Album Sales". MetalSludge.tv. http://www.metalsludge.tv/phpBB2/viewtopic.php?t=138043&highlight=sales&sid=4acc64c3baa32ccf36c5ac21049a232c. Retrieved 2007-04-22. [dead link]
  2. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 69
  3. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 76
  4. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 82
  5. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 85
  6. ^ a b Luerssen D., John. 2004, p. 88-91
  7. ^ a b Luerssen D., John. 2004, p. 87
  8. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 98
  9. ^ a b Luerssen D., John. 2004, p. 99
  10. ^ a b Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 61
  11. ^ a b c d e Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 110–111
  12. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 120
  13. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 121
  14. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 132
  15. ^ "1995 MTV Video Music Awards". Rock on the Net. http://www.rockonthenet.com/archive/1995/mtvvmas.htm. Retrieved 2007-09-07. 
  16. ^ Luerssen D., John, 2004 p. 146–147
  17. ^ a b Weezer: Blue Album booklet and liner notes
  18. ^ a b Luerssen D., John. 2004, p. 109
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  20. ^ "Blue Album era releases (1982-1995)". Weezer.com. http://www.weezer.com/info/tunes/index.html. Retrieved 2007-08-31. [dead link]
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External links


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