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In Your Honor
In Your Honor
is the fifth studio album by American rock band Foo Fighters, released on June 14, 2005 by RCA Records. It is a double album, with one disc containing heavy rock songs and a second disc with mellower acoustic songs. Frontman Dave Grohl
Dave Grohl
decided to do a diverse blend of songs as he felt that after ten years of existence, the band had to break new ground with their music. The album was recorded at a newly built studio in Northridge, Los Angeles, and featured guests such as John Paul Jones, Norah Jones
Norah Jones
and Josh Homme. The lyrics deal with both resonating and introspective themes, with a major influence from Grohl's involvement on the campaign trail with John Kerry
John Kerry
during the 2004 presidential election. It is the first album to feature keyboardist Rami Jaffee, although he would not join the band as full-time member until 2017. The promotional tour for the album included both rock shows in stadiums and acoustic gigs in smaller venues. Reviews for In Your Honor were mostly positive, praising the composition and sound, although some critics found the album overlong and inconsistent. The album was also nominated for five Grammy Awards, and topped the charts in five countries—including Australia—and reached the top five in five more, including number two in both the United States and the United Kingdom. In Your Honor
In Your Honor
also broke the band's consecutive streak of Grammy Award
Grammy Award
for Best Rock Album
Album
wins that began in 1999 with There Is Nothing Left to Lose.

Contents

1 Background 2 Recording 3 Composition 4 Release and promotion 5 Critical reception 6 Commercial performance

6.1 Accolades

7 Trivia 8 Track listing 9 Personnel 10 Charts and certifications

10.1 Weekly charts 10.2 Decade-end charts 10.3 Year-end charts 10.4 Certifications 10.5 Singles

11 References

Background[edit] After touring in support of One by One, Dave Grohl
Dave Grohl
was uncertain on what to do next with the Foo Fighters. He felt that rushing to do another record would not be creatively rewarding. Grohl considered a possible film score, and began writing acoustic songs, eventually amassing a full album's worth of songs.[3][4] Grohl, not wanting to make a solo album and accepting the drift from his usual style, brought the songs to the Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
– "who's to say what we should sound like?".[3] Bassist Nate Mendel
Nate Mendel
replied that the songs' uncharacteristic sound was "why [they] should go on the record."[5] Grohl decided against an acoustic record, saying "I have to have loud rock music in my life somewhere",[6] and decided to make a double album, with "one CD that's all the really heavy rock shit" and another "that's really beautiful, acoustic-based, lower dynamic stuff",[7] which Grohl described as "the bottle and the hangover",[8] and also with the rock record being "my Jack and Coke
Jack and Coke
record" with songs that "I realise I cannot live without that", and the acoustic being "my Sapphire-and-Martini-with-Kylie record".[5] Grohl also stated a decisive moment in making a double album was uploading demos to his computer and realizing he had five hours of music, adding that "we've been a band for 10 years now, this is our fifth record, and I thought it would be boring to just keep making album after album and making videos and playing festivals, so I wanted to do something special."[9] The album was recorded in a new recording studio built in a warehouse in Northridge, California, named Studio 606 West in contrast to the original Studio 606 in Grohl's basement in Alexandria, Virginia.[3] Development for In Your Honor
In Your Honor
took nine months[6] with three and a half months installing equipment in the studio, and songs being written throughout 2004.[10] While waiting for 606 to get finished, the band rehearsed on North Hollywood's Mates Rehearsal Studios, where "we ended up with three or four different versions of about 30 songs", according to Raskulinecz who added that "it got to the point where I didn't want them to play the rock songs anymore. I was afraid they were going to get stale."[11] Recording[edit] The recording sessions ran from January to March 2005,[12] with only two and a half weeks being spent on the acoustic record. Forty tracks were recorded – fifteen of them acoustic – with half of them ending on the final track list.[13][14] Studio 606 was not finished as the band moved in, and the bandmembers even helped with the final stages of construction, "hammering, stuffing insulation — doing whatever to speed the process."[11] Eight of the rock songs were last-minute compositions done after the acoustic record was finished, as "Dave started feeling that it was better than the rock record."[11] The songs were recorded on analog tape—which was reused over and over due to a tape shortage and a desire to save money—before being transferred to Pro Tools
Pro Tools
for overdubs, editing and mixing. Raskulinecz mixed the rock songs, while Elliot Scheiner
Elliot Scheiner
mixed the stereo and 5.1 versions of the acoustic sides.[11] The band entered the studio with most of the songs finished and rehearsed;[12] producer Nick Raskulinecz, who also worked on One by One, stated that while "One By One was very loose, " In Your Honor
In Your Honor
was more planned out. Dave was more meticulous on that one".[15] The electric album was done in segments by instrument, starting with the drums and guitars, then vocals, and finally bass.[11] Mendel would write a bass line on Pro Tools
Pro Tools
at home before showing it to Grohl and Raskulinecz.[16] The bass was recorded after the vocals, which Raskulinecz said was done because "By doing bass last, you can really tailor it for tuning, parts and sound. If you do the drums and then the guitars, you can fill the hole that's left with bass. And sometimes that hole wants a certain frequency that isn't traditional for bass, but you have to go with it, which is even more fun."[11] During the last three weeks of work in the rock songs, the band was in the studio "from noon to eight in the morning, making the rock record the most devastating thing we've ever done".[17] After two months working with the rock songs, the band was approaching their established deadline and had a meeting where they decided that to finish the album "Everyone has to be here all day, we need to do one song a day and no one's leaving until that song is done." Grohl would listen to a click track, and "we'd find a tempo and I'd just roll an arrangement off the top of my head." As the bandmembers recorded their parts, Grohl would write the lyrics.[13] The rushed approach prevented Mendel from writing bass lines, so he ended up "concentrating on just finding the notes and getting the rhythm right."[16]

"I look at this album as kind of the end of one chapter and the beginning of something new. (...) With the rock record, we finally got the aggressive, anthemic thing down. With the acoustic album, it offers some kind of look into the future of things we're capable of doing and the direction we could move if we wanted to."

 — Dave Grohl
Dave Grohl
on the double album's nature[4]

Grohl declared that "making this record revitalized this band", particularly the acoustic songs, as they "showed ourselves what we're capable of doing" and "[made] things scary again. You do something that you've never done, and it makes you feel like a bigger band."[18] The frontman also stated the mellower acoustic disc was an opportunity to use "the acoustic tracks we wrote in the past eight or nine years, but never put on albums because they never seemed to fit",[17] particularly because Grohl felt that "it's hard to put an acoustic song in the middle of a rock record, because sometimes it mucks up the sequence."[18] The tracks include Grohl's first composition "Friend of a Friend" – done in 1990, and previously recorded under the pseudonym 'Late!' on the cassette Pocketwatch; "Razor", which Grohl wrote for a benefit concert at the Wiltern Theatre; and drummer Taylor Hawkins' composition "Cold Day in the Sun", which after an attempt to do an electric version became an unplugged track, featuring Hawkins on vocals and tambourine and Grohl in the drums.[19][20]

John Paul Jones is featured in two tracks.

While preparing the acoustic album, Grohl decided that he would improve it with guest appearances, and made a list of musicians that he would like to work with, such as Warren Haynes
Warren Haynes
and Grant Hart.[17] The guests that appeared on the record included Norah Jones, John Paul Jones of Led Zeppelin
Led Zeppelin
fame, and Josh Homme
Josh Homme
of Queens of the Stone Age. John Paul Jones agreed to appear as he was in Los Angeles for the Grammy Awards, and Grohl described his appearance as the "second-greatest thing to happen to me in my life" behind his marriage.[21] Norah Jones
Norah Jones
was brought for the bossa nova "Virginia Moon" after Grohl heard her record and considered that his song was "her vibe" and Jones' voice "was so smooth and warm that I figured it would work out great with mine."[9] The song features Grohl's guitar technician Joe Beebe on lead guitar as he was the only one in the crew with jazz experience.[22] The Wallflowers' keyboard player Rami Jaffee and that dog.'s violinist Petra Haden
Petra Haden
also contributed to the album, and were later drafted for the Foo Fighters' touring band.[23] After the album was finished, Grohl stated that he hoped that the Foo Fighters were most remembered for this record, describing it as "just the most fucking kick-ass thing we've ever done",[17] and saying that "If someone asked me which Led Zeppelin
Led Zeppelin
album to buy, I would tell them Physical Graffiti, because it has such a wide dynamic and it shows the range that band had. And that's what we wanted to do with this album."[9] Composition[edit]

"Best of You"

A sample of "Best of You", the first single released from the album.

"Miracle"

A sample of "Miracle", a song from the album's acoustic disc.

Problems playing these files? See media help.

The double album has a disc of rock songs and another with acoustic ones, which Grohl said demonstrated his artistic freedom – "It's not one specific genre of music, it's not one specific style. I'm just a musician. I can play all these different instruments, I can write a bossa nova, I can write a thrash tune."[6] He also stated that he tried to fit the Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
sound even with stylistic differences: "It's still the same four guys playing it so it just is a Foo Fighters song, whether it sounds like Carcass or fucking Ry Cooder."[13] The band tried to do the albums without a "middle ground" sound,[12] with "the acoustic record far more delicate and beautiful and atmospheric", and "the rock CD far more brutal and aggressive" than their previous work.[17] The arrangements were aiming for complexity: "This record is much more elaborate than just an acoustic guitar and a vocal. And the songs were written to hold more orchestration. We've never had accordions and pump organs and cellos and stand up bass."[23] The acoustic guitar sound has influences of Rush guitarist Alex Lifeson, with open notes in conjunction with fretted notes.[13] The lyrics on the rock album tried to focus on "general themes that everyone can get their hands on", while the acoustic had introspective lyrics that are "vulnerable and revealing", with things Grohl "wouldn't say out loud, wouldn't even admit to myself."[4] Grohl declared that "when you're writing songs that have a sort of anthemic quality, you can't really go lighthearted and sing about bullshit. You have to dig into a deeper place to find the words",[24] and that "I don't know what it is about, this album, that makes it sound more heartfelt or deeper or more emotional, but when I listen to it, it really is."[18] These include "Friend of a Friend", a song which Grohl wrote in the 1990s about himself and his former Nirvana bandmate Kurt Cobain during the time they shared an apartment together in 1990,[5] and "Still", talking about a suicide Grohl saw when he was ten in Virginia, by a boy who jumped on the train tracks.[21] Much of the album's theme and content, including the title, came after Grohl spent time on the campaign trail with John Kerry
John Kerry
during the 2004 presidential election. "We'd pull in to small towns, and thousands of people would come to be rescued by this man", said Grohl. "It's not a political record, but what I saw inspired me."[21] Release and promotion[edit] The price of the album was just one dollar above what is paid for a regular single-disc CD, as Grohl thought the albums "complemented each other in one package, and I don't need any more money". The first 25,000 US copies were in a special edition DualDisc
DualDisc
set containing a "making of" documentary in the first disc, and the second disc in 5.1 surround sound. RCA also issued limited 5,000 copies of a quadruple vinyl LP record.[4] Distributor Sony BMG
Sony BMG
issued the album with the copy protection software MediaMax CD-3,[25] which later lead to a scandal as its rootkit-like nature made computers vulnerable to malware.[26] The promotional campaign included the MTV special 24 Hours of Foo.[4] Lead single "Best of You" was released on May 30, 2005, and became the band's highest-charting single at the main American,[27] British,[28] and Australian charts.[29] Follow-up "DOA" was released in August 22, after an early debut as a ringtone for Cingular
Cingular
cell phones.[30] Like "Best of You" it proceeded to top Billboard's Modern Rock Songs chart.[31] "Resolve" [32] and a double A-side of "No Way Back" and "Cold Day in the Sun" were also issued as singles.[33] "No Way Back" was included in the video game Madden NFL 06.[34] "No Way Out", "Resolve" and "Miracle" were all featured in the TV series The West Wing. The release was promoted with the In Your Honor
In Your Honor
Tour. The tour began in the summer of 2005, and ran through to June 2006. It featured two shows per city, an electric one in arenas and an acoustic in smaller venues.[21] The late 2005 concerts included the Foozer tour co-headlined with Weezer.[35] Among the additional band for the acoustic shows was guitarist Pat Smear, who had been in the Foo Fighters from 1995 to 1997, and followed the In Your Honor
In Your Honor
Tour with another five years as a touring musician before rejoining as a full-time member for the recording of Wasting Light.[7] The acoustic shows from August 29, 30 and 31, 2006 at the Pantages Theater in Los Angeles were turned into the live album Skin and Bones.[36] Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings

Aggregate scores

Source Rating

Metacritic 70/100[37]

Review scores

Source Rating

AllMusic [38]

Entertainment Weekly A[39] / B+[39]

The Guardian [40]

Los Angeles Times [41]

NME 7/10[42]

Pitchfork 6.8/10[43]

Q [44]

Rolling Stone [45]

Spin B+[46]

USA Today [47]

In Your Honor
In Your Honor
was generally met with mixed to positive reviews. At Metacritic, a website that assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 70, based on 26 reviews.[37] Writing for The New York Times, Jon Pareles considered the album "an unexpected magnum opus", and while Pareles felt that "the rock CD overpowers the acoustic one", he considered that "among the quieter songs, there are enough supple melodies and hypnotic guitar patterns to suggest fine prospects for a follow-through album".[48] Tom Sinclair of Entertainment Weekly
Entertainment Weekly
described the discs of In Your Honor as "the outdoors and indoors sides", with the rockers "pack[ing] an intoxicating wallop: 90-proof rock for 90-degree weather, they'll sound terrific blasting from convertibles, open windows, boom boxes, and at barbecues and beach parties" and the acoustic songs "all very pretty — sometimes scarily so", ultimately concluding that "you'll probably revisit the rockin' half more often".[39] AllMusic's Stephen Thomas Erlewine considered that the record "showcases a reinvigorated band that is eager to stretch out and experiment", with the rock record having a "fluid musicality and a new found sense of drama that gives it a nearly cinematic sense of scope", and the acoustic album being "quieter, but it also has a similar flow and easy grace that makes it a fitting complement to the harder first record."[38] Reviewer Joe Gross of Spin described the hard rock disc as "the most consistent rockers of Grohl's career" and considered that the album as a whole "chronicle[s] the physical and mental graffiti of figuring out how to emerge from some very large shadows, including his own, with nerve and power"[49] While Mike Schiller of PopMatters
PopMatters
considered that " In Your Honor
In Your Honor
has some great tunes, but it is by no means perfect", he praised the rock songs for "indications of just how loud this band can get", and regarding the acoustic tracks, wrote that "despite the down-tempo feel, the songs are infectious".[1] Some reviewers found In Your Honor
In Your Honor
overlong and inconsistent. Writing for Rolling Stone, Barry Walters praised the acoustic songs, while considering that In Your Honor
In Your Honor
"could have been easily pruned down to one disc", claiming the rock songs besides "Resolve" "strain so hard that the melody gets lost" and went in a "cartoonish headbanging fashion" that "accentuates the band's self-inflicted one-dimensionality", and that the "sameness and vagueness of [Grohl's] love lyrics blunt their impact".[45] Noel Murray of The A.V. Club criticized the acoustic disc as "gooey, undercooked, and embarrassingly unpalatable" and "reveal[ing] Dave Grohl's songwriting shortcomings", but praised the rock songs which are "as loud and assaultive as just about anything Grohl has ever recorded", and considered that the "first 10-song set sounds especially tight and ferocious; it's not all that diminished by the unfortunate revelations of disc two".[2] BBC Music
BBC Music
reviewer Tanya Byrne found the track list lacking, with "several songs on this double disk that stand head and shoulders above the rest and truly represent how the Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
have developed" while others "let the album down" and the record ultimately "doesn't live up to the hype."[50] Bram Teitelman of Billboard felt that "by isolating the electric and acoustic sides, the concept comes off as repetitious" and ultimately concluding that "by scaling back their ambitions, the Foos could have made one great album instead of two average ones."[51] Pitchfork's Amanda Petrusich described the record as "sterile and controlled", the double disc conceit as "heavy handed, the segregation too deliberate" and the rock songs as repetitive.[43] Edna Gundersen of USA Today
USA Today
gave the album two-and-a-half stars out of four and said, "Though its most smartly crafted tunes and liveliest performances don't measure up to the band's finest, Honor is an honorable effort, full of the brawn and vigor that keeps the Foos in fighting shape."[47] Commercial performance[edit] The album entered the Billboard 200
Billboard 200
and the UK Albums Chart
UK Albums Chart
at number two behind Coldplay's X&Y (the worldwide best selling album of 2005) with the strongest initial sales of their entire career this far–310,500 copies in the United States and 159,179 in the UK.[52][53] In Your Honor
In Your Honor
also topped the charts in Australia, Finland, New Zealand and Ireland, and reached the top five in Canada, Austria and Denmark.[54] As of December 2011, In Your Honor
In Your Honor
has sold 1,442,000 units in North America, being their third most successful album behind Foo Fighters and The Colour and the Shape.[55] It was also certified Platinum by the RIAA.[56] The album reached multi-platinum status in Canada,[57] Australia[58] and the United Kingdom.[59] Accolades[edit] The album was up for five Grammy Awards
Grammy Awards
at the 48th Grammy Awards: Best Rock Album, Best Surround Sound Album, both Best Rock Song and Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal for "Best of You", and Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals for " Virginia
Virginia
Moon".[60] It ultimately lost all awards, the band's first album since The Colour and the Shape to not receive a Grammy. Kerrang! ranked In Your Honor as the 9th best album of 2005,[61] while Rolling Stone
Rolling Stone
put it as 30th best.[62] Trivia[edit] There is a Belgian Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
tribute band, called "In Your Honor". [63] Track listing[edit] All tracks written by Dave Grohl, Taylor Hawkins, Nate Mendel
Nate Mendel
and Chris Shiflett
Chris Shiflett
except where noted.

Disc one

No. Title Length

1. "In Your Honor" 3:50

2. "No Way Back" 3:17

3. "Best of You" 4:16

4. "DOA" 4:12

5. "Hell" 1:57

6. "The Last Song" 3:19

7. "Free Me" 4:39

8. "Resolve" 4:49

9. "The Deepest Blues Are Black" 3:58

10. "End Over End" 5:52

Total length: 40:02

UK/Japan/Vinyl/iTunes bonus track

No. Title Length

11. "The Sign" 4:02

Disc two

No. Title Length

1. "Still" 5:15

2. "What If I Do?" 5:02

3. "Miracle" 3:29

4. "Another Round" 4:25

5. "Friend of a Friend" (Grohl) 3:13

6. "Over and Out" 5:16

7. "On the Mend" 4:31

8. " Virginia
Virginia
Moon" 3:49

9. "Cold Day in the Sun" (Hawkins) 3:20

10. "Razor" (Grohl) 4:53

Total length: 43:15

Personnel[edit] Foo Fighters

Dave Grohl
Dave Grohl
– lead vocals, backing vocals, rhythm guitar, percussion, drums on "Cold Day in the Sun" Nate Mendel
Nate Mendel
– bass Taylor Hawkins
Taylor Hawkins
– drums, percussion, lead vocals and rhythm guitar on "Cold Day in the Sun" Chris Shiflett
Chris Shiflett
– lead guitar

Additional musicians

Joe Beebe – guitar on " Virginia
Virginia
Moon" Danny Clinch
Danny Clinch
– harmonica on "Another Round" Petra Haden
Petra Haden
– violin on "Miracle" Josh Homme
Josh Homme
– rhythm guitar on "Razor" John Paul Jones – mandolin on "Another Round" and piano on "Miracle" Rami Jaffee
Rami Jaffee
– keyboards on "Still", "What If I Do?", "Another Round", "Over and Out", "On the Mend" and "Cold Day in the Sun" Norah Jones
Norah Jones
– vocals and piano on " Virginia
Virginia
Moon" Nick Raskulinecz – double bass on "On the Mend" and bass on "Cold Day in the Sun"

Production

Nick Raskulinecz – production Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
– production Mike Terry – engineering Nick Raskulinecz – mixing (disc one) Elliot Scheiner
Elliot Scheiner
– mixing (disc two) Bob Ludwig
Bob Ludwig
– mastering

Design

Dan Winters – photography Danny Clinch
Danny Clinch
– photography Brett Kilroe – additional art and "Crest" concept Robin C. Hendrickson – additional art and "Crest" concept Kevin Reagan – art direction, design Bret Healey – design

Managerial

Silva Artist Management – management Ashley Newton – A&R Jill Berliner – legal representation for King, Holmes, paterson & Berliners, LLP Lee Johnson – business management VWC Management, Inc.

Charts and certifications[edit]

Weekly charts[edit]

Chart (2005) Peak position

Australian Albums (ARIA)[64] 1

Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[65] 5

Belgian Albums ( Ultratop Flanders)[66] 3

Belgian Albums ( Ultratop Wallonia)[67] 21

Canadian Albums (Billboard)[68] 3

Danish Albums (Hitlisten)[69] 5

Dutch Albums (MegaCharts)[70] 9

Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista)[71] 1

French Albums (SNEP)[72] 21

German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[73] 4

Irish Albums (IRMA)[74] 2

Italian Albums (FIMI)[75] 20

Japanese Albums (Oricon)[76] 11

New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[77] 1

Norwegian Albums (VG-lista)[78] 2

Portuguese Albums (AFP)[79] 20

Spanish Albums (PROMUSICAE)[80] 31

Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan)[81] 1

Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[82] 7

UK Albums (OCC)[83] 2

US Billboard 200[84] 2

Decade-end charts[edit]

Chart (2000–2009) Position

Australian Albums (ARIA)[85] 86

Year-end charts[edit]

Chart (2005) Peak position

Australia[86] 10

Denmark[87] 41

Germany[88] 60

New Zealand[89] 6

Switzerland[90] 99

United States[91] 54

Chart (2006) Peak position

Australia[92] 96

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Certified units/Sales

Australia (ARIA)[93] 3× Platinum 210,000^

Austria (IFPI Austria)[94] Gold 15,000*

Brazil (Pro-Música Brasil)[95] Gold 40,000*

Canada (Music Canada)[96] 3× Platinum 300,000^

Ireland (IRMA)[97] 2× Platinum 30,000^

Japan (RIAJ)[98] Gold 100,000^

New Zealand (RMNZ)[99] 2× Platinum 30,000^

Norway (IFPI Norway)[100] Gold 15,000*

Sweden (GLF)[101] Gold 10,000^

United Kingdom (BPI)[59] 2× Platinum 600,000^

United States (RIAA)[102] Platinum 1,000,000^

*sales figures based on certification alone ^shipments figures based on certification alone

Singles[edit]

Year Single Peak chart positions Certifications

US [27] US Air [103] US Alt [104] US Main [31] AUS [29] BEL [105] GER [106] IRL [107] NLD [108] NOR [109] NZ [110] SWE [111] UK [28]

2005 "Best of You" 18 46 1 1 5 3 [A] 85 20 94 23 38 41 4

US: 2x Platinum[56] AUS: Platinum[112] CAN: Gold[113] UK: Gold[59]

"DOA" 68 67 1 5 39 — — 40 86 — 34 — 25

US: Gold[56]

"Resolve" — — — — — — — — 82 — 39 — 32

2006 "No Way Back"/"Cold Day in the Sun" — — 2 6 — — — — — — — — 64

A ^ Charted only on the Belgian combined sales and airplay chart (Ultratip)

References[edit]

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Physical Graffiti
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– Billboard Singles". AllMusic. Retrieved 2008-05-08.  ^ "Singles: Resolve". FooFighters.com. Retrieved June 8, 2012.  ^ "No Way Back/Cold Day in the Sun". Allmusic. Retrieved June 8, 2012.  ^ " Madden NFL 06 Soundtrack". IGN. August 1, 2005. Archived from the original on August 22, 2013.  ^ Montgomery, James (July 15, 2005). "Foo Fighters/ Weezer
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Preceded by X&Y by Coldplay Australian ARIA Albums Chart number-one album June 20 – July 24, 2005 Succeeded by Double Happiness by Jimmy Barnes

New Zealand RIANZ Albums Chart number-one album June 20 – July 11, 2005 Succeeded by Greatest Hits by The Offspring

v t e

Foo Fighters

Dave Grohl Nate Mendel Pat Smear Taylor Hawkins Chris Shiflett Rami Jaffee

William Goldsmith Franz Stahl

Studio albums

Foo Fighters The Colour and the Shape There Is Nothing Left to Lose One by One In Your Honor Echoes, Silence, Patience & Grace Wasting Light Sonic Highways Concrete and Gold

EPs

Five Songs and a Cover Songs from the Laundry Room Saint Cecilia

Live albums

Skin and Bones

Compilations

Greatest Hits Medium Rare

Media

Everywhere but Home Skin and Bones Live at Wembley Stadium Foo Fighters: Back and Forth Foo Fighters: Sonic Highways

Singles

"This Is a Call" "I'll Stick Around" "For All the Cows" "Big Me" "Exhausted" "Alone + Easy Target" "Monkey Wrench" "Everlong" "My Hero" "Walking After You" "Learn to Fly" "Stacked Actors" "Generator" "Breakout" "Next Year" "The One" "All My Life" "Times Like These" "Low" "Have It All" "Best of You" "DOA" "Resolve" "No Way Back"/"Cold Day in the Sun" "Miracle" "The Pretender" "Long Road to Ruin" "Cheer Up, Boys (Your Make Up Is Running)" "Let It Die" "Wheels" "Rope" "White Limo" "Walk" "Arlandria" "These Days" "Bridge Burning" "Something from Nothing" "The Feast and the Famine" "Congregation" "What Did I Do? / God as My Witness" "Outside" "Saint Cecilia" "Run" "The Sky Is a Neighborhood"

Other songs

"Friend of a Friend" "Marigold" "The Line"

Concert tours

Foo Fighters
Foo Fighters
live performances Sonic Highways
Sonic Highways
World Tour Concrete and Gold
Concrete and Gold
Tour

Associated acts

Nirvana Late! Tenacious D Sunny Day Real Estate The Germs Scream Probot Killing Joke Queens of the Stone Age Nine Inch Nails Taylor Hawkins
Taylor Hawkins
and the Coattail Riders The Fire Theft Jackson United Me First and the Gimme Gimmes No Use for a Name Them Crooked Vultures The Birds of Satan The Wallflowers

Related

Discography Songs Awards and nominations Members 24 Hours of Foo

.