No Need to Argue – Wikipedia

1994 studio album by The Cranberries
No Need to Argue is the second studio album by irish alternative rock band the Cranberries, released on 3 October 1994. It is the band ‘s best deal album, and has sold 17 million copies worldwide as of 2014. [ 7 ] It contains the band ‘s most successful single, “ Zombie “. The album ‘s climate is black and harsher than that on Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can’t We?, released a year ahead .

writing [edit ]

In some of the songs, the set decided to take on a rocky and heavier slope, using aberration and increasing the volume. The song “ Yeats ‘ Grave ” – falsely listed on the album as “ Yeat ‘s Grave ” and never corrected for any of the album ‘s forcible re-releases – is about William Butler Yeats, and quotes one of his poems, No Second Troy. The O’Riordan written track “ Zombie ” is, according to her, about the Warrington IRA bombings in 1993 that resulted in the death of two children. [ 8 ]

Cover artwork [edit ]

For the sleeve design, Art Director Cally re-enlisted photographer Andy Earl and hired the lapp sofa that featured on the debut album. The sofa was transported by hand to many locations in and around Dublin including Dalkey Island, coming to rest in a photograph studio apartment in Dublin where the flannel room had been constructed for the cover shoot. The set, slightly influenced by a holocene Blur photograph, decided to dress up and wear suits. The hand letter was by Charlotte Villiers, video coordinator at Island Records and distant proportional of the Villiers engine manufacturing syndicate. [ 9 ] Each single sleeve featured the band on the sofa in a unlike localization. These images besides appeared in the album ‘s booklet. The disk itself featured a photograph of just the sofa in the same room. The sofa later appeared in the television for “ Alright “ by the british dance band Supergrass in 1995. [ 10 ]

critical reception [edit ]

Dylan Yadav of Immortal Reviews wrote : “ No Need To Argue, their 1994 record that cemented their importance in irish music ”. Yadav described that the “ rustic breeding ” of O’Riordan ‘s childhood—reflected on “ Ode to My Family ”, “ gives credence to the perch of the album and it ‘s personal, grassroots presence ”. “ Yeat ‘s Grave ”, in “ similar manner ” of “ Zombie ”, “ is dark and describes those struggles ”, Yadav opined. He finished the retrospective review by stating that “ the Cranberries turned their struggles to art in No Need To Argue, an album that helped bring to light what the culture of Ireland was. Dolores O’Riordan made it all happen with her voice, and that ‘s not to discredit the rest of the band ; but that voice is what made the Cranberries stand out amongst the rest. She voiced the struggle of a whole state ”. [ 20 ] In a contemporary review, J. D. Considine wrote that some songs reminded the outspoken styles of other artists like “ farcical Thoughts ” recalling Sinead O’Connor, “ particularly the way O’Riordan handles the phrase ‘Twister, aow ‘ and “ Zombie ” is a bit excessively much like early Siouxsie and the Banshees “. Though Considine positively added, “ neither birdcall makes that debt seem particularly baffling ”. The reviewer praised O’Riordan for her performance ; “ the most memorable thing about her delivery is its unstained emotionality ”. [ 21 ] In a retrospective reappraisal, AllMusic noted a progress in O’Riordan ‘s way of singing : “ No Need to Argue starts to see O’Riordan take a more command and self-conscious function ”, notably on the heavy rock track “ Zombie ”. however, reviewer Ned Raggett stated ; “ where No Need succeeds best is when the Cranberries stick at what they know, resulting in a number of charmers like “ Twenty One, ” the uilleann pipes-touched “ Daffodil ‘s elegy, ” [ … ] and the evocative “ disappointment ”. ” [ 11 ]

bequest [edit ]

On 5 August 1995, Billboard stated that No Need To Argue was the largest seller of albums since its passing, with 5.1 million copies sold in six months. [ 22 ] On 10 March 1996, the Cranberries won a Juno Awards for Best-Selling Album. [ 23 ] In 2009, No Need To Argue was ranked No. 90 on Billboard magazine : “ 300 best-selling Albums of All Time ”. [ 24 ] [ 25 ] In July 2014, Guitar World placed No Need to Argue at No. 41 in their “ Superunknown : 50 Iconic Albums That Defined 1994 ” list. [ 26 ]

track number [edit ]

All lyrics are written by Dolores O’Riordan ; all music is composed by O’Riordan and Noel Hogan, except where noted .

No Need to Argue: The Complete Sessions 1994–1995 ( bonus tracks )
No. Title Writer(s) Length
14. “Away”  

2

:

38

15. “I Don’t Need”  

3

:

32

16. “(They Long to Be) Close to You”
  • Burt Bacharach
  • Hal David

2

:

41

17. “So Cold in Ireland”  

4

:

45

18. “Zombie” ( Camel ‘s Hump mix )  

7

:

54

total length :

73

:

50

2020 No Need To Argue remastered and expanded [edit ]

No. Title Length
14. “Yesterday’s Gone” ( from MTV Unplugged  
15. “Away”  
16. “I Don’t Need”  
17. “So Cold in Ireland”  
18. “(They Long to Be) Close to You”  
19. “Zombie” ( A Camel ’ s Hump Remix by The Orb  
CD 2 – Demos + live tracks
No. Title Length
1. “Song to My Family” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
2. “So Cold in Ireland” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
3. “Empty” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
4. “Ridiculous Thoughts” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
5. “Everything I Said” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
6. “Yeats’ Grave” ( Magic Shop Demo )  
7. “Serious” ( Demo )  
8. “Away” ( Demo )  
9. “I Don’t Need” ( Demo )  
10. “Dreaming My Dreams” ( Live at the Liverpool Royal Court, 14 October 1994 )  
11. “Daffodil Lament” ( Live at the Liverpool Royal Court, 14 October 1994 )  
12. “The Icicle Melts” ( Live at the Liverpool Royal Court, 14 October 1994 )  
13. “No Need to Argue” ( Live at the Liverpool Royal Court, 14 October 1994 )  
14. “Empty” ( Live at the Liverpool Royal Court, 14 October 1994 )  
15. “I Can’t Be with You” ( Live at the National Stadium, Milton Keynes, 30 July 1995 )  
16. “Ridiculous Thoughts” ( Live at the National Stadium, Milton Keynes, 30 July 1995 )  
17. “Zombie” ( Live at the National Stadium, Milton Keynes, 30 July 1995 )  

Personnel [edit ]

The Cranberries
  • Dolores O’Riordan – vocals, electric and acoustic guitars, keyboards
  • Noel Hogan – electric and acoustic guitars
  • Mike Hogan – bass guitar
  • Fergal Lawler – drums, percussion

Soundtracks [edit ]

  • “Away” was featured in the 1995 film Clueless.
  • “Ridiculous Thoughts”, “Away”, “I Don’t Need” and “No Need to Argue” were featured in the British film Butterfly Kiss.[27]
  • “Ode to My Family”, “Empty” and “Dreaming My Dreams” were featured in episodes of the American TV series Party of Five.
  • “No Need to Argue” was featured in the closing credits of the 2014 ITV drama show Prey.

Chart positions [edit ]

Certifications and sales [edit ]

References [edit ]

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