Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero
Out of stock
Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero
Nirvana - In Utero

Nirvana - In Utero

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Guitar, Vocals – Kurt Kobain

Bass – Krist Novoselic

Drums – Dave Grohl

Written by Kurt Cobain, Dave Grohl (A2), Krist Novoselic (A2)


1 LP, gatefold jacket

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”



Record Press :  Pallas

Label :  ORG Music

Original Label : Geffen Records

Recorded February 12–26, 1993 at Studio Pachyderm, Cannon Falls, Minnesota

Produced by Steve Albini

Remastered by Bernie Grundman

Originally released in 1993

Reissued in 2010


Tracks :

Side A:

1. Serve The Servants
2. Scentless Apprentice
3. Heart-Shaped Box
4. Rape Me        
5. Frances Farmer Will Have Her Revenge On Seattle           
6. Dumb


Side B:

1. Very Ape
2. Milk It
3. Pennyroyal Tea
4. Radio Friendly Unit Shifter  
5. Tourette's      
6. All Apologies



Rolling Stone magazine 500 greatest album of all times - Ranked 173 / 500

1000 Recordings You Must Hear Before You Die - Ranked 742


Reviews :

"Nirvana probably hired Steve Albini to produce In Utero with the hopes of creating their own Surfer Rosa, or at least shoring up their indie cred after becoming a pop phenomenon with a glossy punk record. In Utero, of course, turned out to be their last record, and it's hard not to hear it as Kurt Cobain's suicide note, since Albini's stark, uncompromising sound provides the perfect setting for Cobain's bleak, even nihilistic, lyrics. Even if the album wasn't a literal suicide note, it was certainly a conscious attempt to shed their audience -- an attempt that worked, by the way, since the record had lost its momentum when Cobain died in the spring of 1994. Even though the band tempered some of Albini's extreme tactics in a remix, the record remains a deliberately alienating experience, front-loaded with many of its strongest songs, then descending into a series of brief, dissonant squalls before concluding with "All Apologies," which only gets sadder with each passing year. Throughout it all, Cobain's songwriting is typically haunting, and its best moments rank among his finest work, but the over-amped dynamicism of the recording seems like a way to camouflage his dispiritedness -- as does the fact that he consigned such great songs as "Verse Chorus Verse" and "I Hate Myself and Want to Die" to compilations, when they would have fit, even illuminated the themes of In Utero. Even without those songs, In Utero remains a shattering listen, whether it's viewed as Cobain's farewell letter or self-styled audience alienation. Few other records are as willfully difficult as this." AllMusic Review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine 


Ratings :

AllMusic 5/5  ,  Discogs 4.48 / 5 

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