Monday, 13 October 2008

Green Day: The Definitive History of

Green Day - Video Playlist

Green Day is an American rock trio formed in 1987.[1] The band has consisted of Billie Joe Armstrong (vocals, guitar), Mike Dirnt (bass guitar, vocals), and Tré Cool (drums, percussion) for the majority of its existence.
Green Day was originally part of the punk rock scene at 924 Gilman Street in Berkeley, California. Its early releases for independent record label Lookout! Records earned them a grassroots fanbase, some of whom felt alienated when the band signed to a major label.[2] Nevertheless, its major label debut Dookie (1994) became a breakout success and eventually sold over 10 million copies in the U.S. alone, and 15 million copies sold worldwide.[3] As a result, Green Day was widely credited, alongside fellow California punk bands The Offspring and Rancid, with reviving mainstream interest in and popularizing punk rock in the United States.[4][5] Green Day's three follow-up albums, Insomniac, Nimrod and Warning did not achieve the massive success of Dookie, but they were still successful, reaching double platinum, double platinum, and gold status respectively.[6] Green Day's 2004 rock opera American Idiot reignited the band's popularity with a younger generation, selling five million copies in the U.S.[7]
The band has sold over 65 million records worldwide,[citation needed] including 22 million in the United States alone.[8] They have won three Grammy Awards; Best Alternative Album for Dookie, Best Rock Album for American Idiot, and Record of the Year for "Boulevard of Broken Dreams".
1 Band history
1.1 Formation and Lookout years (1987–93)
1.2 Breakthrough success (1994–96)
1.3 Nimrod and Warning (1997–2002)
1.4 American Idiot and renewed popularity (2003–present)
2 Music style and influences
3 Criticism and controversy
4 Related projects
5 Band members
5.1 Current members
5.2 Former members
5.3 Current touring musicians
5.4 Former touring musicians
5.5 Session musicians
6 Discography
6.1 Studio albums
7 Awards
8 References
9 Notes
10 External links

Band history

Formation and Lookout years (1987–93)
Kerplunk! samples:
"Welcome to Paradise"
Sample of "Welcome to Paradise" from Kerplunk This was before Green Day re-recorded the song for its major-label debut Dookie.Problems listening to the file? See media help.
In 1987, 14 year old friends Billie Joe Armstrong and Mike Dirnt formed a band called Sweet Children. The first Sweet Children show took place on October 17, 1987, at Rod's Hickory Pit in Vallejo, California where Armstrong's mother was working.[1] In 1988, Armstrong and Dirnt began working with former Isocracy drummer, John Kiffmeyer (also known as Al Sobrante). Kiffmeyer served as both the bands drummer and business manager, handling the booking of shows and helping the band establish a fan base.[9]
Larry Livermore, owner of Lookout! Records, saw the band play an early show and signed them to his label. In 1989 they recorded their first EP, 1,000 Hours. Before 1,000 Hours was released, the band dropped the name Sweet Children, according to Livermore this was done in order to avoid confusion with another local band Sweet Baby.[10] The band adopted the name Green Day, allegedly due to their fondness of marijuana.[11]
Lookout! would release Green Day's first LP, 39/Smooth in early 1990. Green Day would record two EPs later that year: Slappy and Sweet Children, the latter of which included some older songs they had recorded for Minneapolis indie label Skene! Records. In 1991, Lookout! Records released 1,039/Smoothed Out Slappy Hours, a compilation of the 39/Smooth, Slappy, and 1,000 Hours EPs. In late 1990, shortly after the band's first nationwide tour, Sobrante left the East Bay area to attend college.[9] The Lookouts drummer Tré Cool began filling in as a temporary replacement, and when it became clear that Sobrante did not plan on committing to the band full time, Tré Cool's position as Green Day's drummer became permanent. The band went on tour for most of 1992 and 1993, and played a stretch of shows overseas in Europe. Its second full length album Kerplunk sold about 50,000 copies in the U.S.,[12] which was considered quite a large amount for the independent punk scene in 1992.

Breakthrough success (1994–96)
Kerplunk's underground success led to a wave of interest coming from major record labels, and eventually they left Lookout! on friendly terms and signed with Reprise Records after attracting the attention of producer Rob Cavallo. Signing to Reprise caused many punk rock fans to regard Green Day as sellouts.[2]Reflecting on the period, Armstrong told SPIN magazine in 1999, "I couldn't go back to the punk scene, whether we were the biggest success in the world or the biggest failure ... The only thing I could do was get on my bike and go forward."[13] After signing with Reprise, the band went to work on recording its major label debut, Dookie.
Dookie samples:
Sample of "Longview", the first single from Dookie, which combined a memorable bass line with a guitar riff and drums introduced in the chorus.Problems listening to the file? See media help.
"Basket Case"
Sample of "Basket Case", the third single from Dookie, which was about Armstrong's panic attacks.Problems listening to the file? See media help.
Released in February of 1994, and recorded in 3 weeks,[14] Dookie became a commercial success, helped by extensive MTV airplay for the videos of the songs "Longview", "Basket Case", and "When I Come Around", all of which reached the number one position on the Modern Rock Tracks charts. That year, Green Day embarked on a nationwide tour with queercore band Pansy Division as its opening act. At a September 9, 1994 concert at Boston Esplanade, mayhem broke-out during the band's set (cut short to seven songs) and by the end of the rampage, 100 people were injured and 45 arrested.[15] The band also joined the lineups of both the Lollapalooza festival and Woodstock 1994, where they started an infamous mud fight. During the concert, a security guard mistook bassist Mike Dirnt for a stage-invading fan and punched out some of his teeth. Viewed by millions via pay-per-view television, the Woodstock 1994 performance further aided Green Day's growing publicity and recognition,[16] and helped push its album to eventual diamond status. In 1995, Dookie won the Grammy Award for Best Alternative Album and the band was nominated for 9 MTV Video Music Awards including Video of the Year.[17]

The full fold-out artwork to Insomniac, entitled God Told Me to Skin You Alive.
In 1995, a new single for the Angus soundtrack was released, titled "J.A.R.". The single went straight to number one on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart. The song was followed by the band's new album, Insomniac, which was released in the fall of 1995. Insomniac was a much darker and heavier response by the band, compared to the poppier, more melodic Dookie.[16] Insomniac opened to a warm critical reception, earning 4 out of 5 stars from Rolling Stone, which said "In punk, the good stuff actually unfolds and gains meaning as you listen without sacrificing any of its electric, haywire immediacy. And Green Day are as good as this stuff gets."[18] Insomniac used a piece of art by Winston Smith entitled God Told Me to Skin You Alive for its album cover. The singles released from Insomniac were "Geek Stink Breath", "Brain Stew/Jaded", "Walking Contradiction", and "Stuck With Me". Though the album did not approach the success of Dookie, it still sold two million copies in the United States.[19] Insomniac won the band award nominations for Favorite Artist, Favorite Hard Rock Artist, and Favorite Alternative Artist at the 1996 American Music Awards, and the video for "Walking Contradiction" got the band a Grammy nomination for Best Video, Short Form, in addition to a Best Special Effects nomination at the MTV Video Music Awards.[20] After that, the band abruptly cancelled a European tour, citing exhaustion.[21]

Nimrod and Warning (1997–2002)
After taking a break in 1996, Green Day began to work on a new album in 1997. From the outset, both the band and Cavallo agreed that the album had to be different from its previous records.[22] The result was Nimrod, an experimental deviation from the band's standard pop-punk brand of music. The new album was released in October 1997. It provided a variety of music, from pop-punk, surf rock, and ska, to an acoustic ballad. Nimrod entered the charts at number 10. The success of "Good Riddance (Time of Your Life)" won the band an MTV Video Award for Best Alternative Video for the song's video, which depicted people undergoing major changes in their lives while Billie Joe Armstrong strummed his acoustic guitar.[23] The song was also used in the second "clip show" episode of Seinfeld and on two episodes of ER. The other singles released from Nimrod were "Nice Guys Finish Last", "Hitchin' a Ride" and "Redundant". The band made a guest appearance in an episode of King of the Hill entitled "The Man Who Shot Cane Skretteberg", which aired in 1997.
In 2000, Green Day released Warning, a step further in the style that they had hinted at with Nimrod. Critics' reviews of the album were varied.[24] Allmusic gave it 4.5/5 saying "Warning may not be an innovative record per se, but it's tremendously satisfying."[25] Rolling Stone was more critical, giving it 3/5, and saying "Warning... invites the question: Who wants to listen to songs of faith, hope and social commentary from what used to be snot-core's biggest-selling band?"[26] Though it produced the hit "Minority" and a smaller hit with "Warning", some observers were coming to the conclusion that the band was losing relevance,[24] and a decline in popularity followed. While all of Green Day's past albums had reached a status of at least double platinum, Warning was only certified gold.
At the 2001 California Music Awards, Green Day won all eight awards that they were nominated for. They won the awards for Outstanding Album (Warning), Outstanding Punk Rock/Ska Album (Warning), Outstanding Group, Outstanding Male Vocalist, Outstanding Bassist, Outstanding Drummer, Outstanding Songwriter and Outstanding Artist.[27]
The release of a Greatest Hits compilation, International Superhits!, and an assemblage of B-sides, Shenanigans, followed Warning. International Superhits and its companion collection of music videos, International Supervideos!, sold reasonably well, going platinum in the U.S. Shenanigans contained some of the band's b-sides, including "Espionage" which was featured in Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me and was nominated for a Grammy for Best Rock Instrumental Performance.
In the spring of 2002, Green Day co-headlined the Pop Disaster Tour with Blink-182. Despite the co-headlining title, Green Day would play each show before Blink-182, who at the time were experiencing more success. The tour was documented on the DVD Riding In Vans With Boys.

American Idiot and renewed popularity (2003–present)

Spectators watch Green Day from the grass slopes at the National Bowl.
In the summer of 2003 the band went into a studio to write and record new material for a new album, tentatively titled Cigarettes and Valentines.[28] After completing 20 tracks, the master tapes were stolen from the studio. The band, understandably upset, chose not to try to re-create the stolen album, but instead started over with a vow to be even better than before. In this same year, Green Day collaborated with Iggy Pop on two tracks for his album Skull Ring. And they underwent serious "band therapy," engaging in several long talks to work out the members' differences after accusations from Dirnt and Cool that Armstrong was "the band's Nazi"[29] and a show-off bent on taking the limelight from the other band members.
The resulting 2004 album, American Idiot, debuted at number one on the Billboard charts, the band's first ever album to top the chart, backed by the success of the album's first single, "American Idiot." The album was billed as a "punk rock opera" which follows the journey of the fictitious "Jesus of Suburbia".[30] American Idiot won the 2005 Grammy for "Best Rock Album" and the band swept the 2005 MTV music awards, winning a total of seven of the eight awards they were nominated for, including the coveted Viewer's Choice Award.[31]
Through 2005, the band toured in support of the album with about 150 dates — the longest tour in its career — visiting Japan, Australia, South America and the UK, where they drew a crowd of 130,000 people over a span of two days. While touring for American Idiot, they filmed and recorded the two concerts at the Milton Keynes National Bowl in England, which was voted 'The Best Show On Earth' in a Kerrang! Magazine Poll.
These recordings were released as a live CD and DVD called Bullet in a Bible on November 15, 2005. This CD/DVD featured hits from American Idiot as well as a few songs from all its previous albums, except "Kerplunk" and "1,039/Smoothed Out Slappy Hours". The DVD featured behind-the-scenes footage of the band, and showed how the band prepared to put on the show. The final shows of its 2005 world tour were in Sydney, Australia, and Melbourne, Australia, on December 14 and 17 respectively. On January 10, 2006 the band was awarded with a People's Choice Award for favorite group.

Green Day live in Germany during the American Idiot tour.
On August 1, 2005, Green Day announced that that it had rescinded the master rights to its pre-Dookie material from Lookout! Records, citing a continuing breach of contract regarding unpaid royalties, a complaint shared with other Lookout! bands.[32] The pre-Dookie material, which remained out of print for about a year, was reissued by the band's current label, Reprise, on January 9, 2007.[33]
In 2006, Green Day won the Grammy Award for Record of the Year for "Boulevard of Broken Dreams"[34] which spent 16 weeks at the number one position of Billboard's Modern Rock Tracks, a record it shared along with Red Hot Chili Peppers' "Scar Tissue" and Staind's "It's Been Awhile," (the record has been since been beaten by Foo Fighters' 2007 hit "The Pretender" which reigned at the top spot for 18 weeks).
In an interview with Kerrang!, Billie Joe revealed that 2008 would "be a fair estimate of the release date of their new untitled eighth studio album."[35] In October 2007, Billie Joe announced more on this new album, saying he had been writing new material on the piano, and had around 45 songs. He stated he wanted the new music to dig into what he's feeling at the moment - which is middle-aged.[36] In a recent interview with Carson Daly, Garbage lead singer Shirley Manson revealed that Butch Vig would be producing Green Day's forthcoming album.[37] On October 9 and October 14, 2008 Green Day returns to the studios with Butch Vig, for start recording the new studio album. Two videos were posted on Youtube, the first one was recorded on Oct 9 and the second one on Oct 14, showing the band in the studio. [38] [39]

Music style and influences
Green Day's sound is often compared to first wave punk bands such as the Ramones, The Clash, Sex Pistols, The Jam, and the Buzzcocks.[40][21] The majority of their song catalog is composed of distorted guitar, fast, manic drums, and relatively high-treble bass. Most of their songs are fast-paced and under the average song length of four minutes (4:00), yet some of their songs run on for much longer - Jesus of Suburbia is approximately nine minutes long. Billie Joe Armstrong has mentioned that some of his biggest influences are seminal alternative rock bands Hüsker Dü and The Replacements, and that their influence is particularly noted in the band's chord changes in songs.[21] In fact, Green Day has covered Hüsker Dü's "Don't Want to Know If You Are Lonely" as a b-side for the "Warning" single, and the character "Mr. Whirly" in their song "Misery" is a reference to the Replacements song of the same name.[41] Armstrong's lyrics commonly describe alienation, ("Jesus of Suburbia", "Boulevard of Broken Dreams", "Road to Acceptance", "Disappearing Boy", "Castaway") hysteria ("Basket Case", "Panic Song"), girls ("She", "80" "Only of You","Maria" "She's a Rebel"), growing up (Longview and Welcome to Paradise), and the effects of doing drugs ("Geek Stink Breath", "Green Day"). The Ramones had similar lyrical themes such as hysteria ("Anxiety", "Psycho Therapy"), alienation ("Outsider", "Something To Believe In"), girls ("I Wanna Be Your Boyfriend", "Sheena Is a Punk Rocker"), and drugs ("Now I Wanna Sniff Some Glue", "Chinese Rocks"). Green Day has covered Ramones songs several times, including recording "Outsider" for the tribute album We're a Happy Family, and performing "Blitzkrieg Bop" and "Teenage Lobotomy" when the Ramones were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2002.

Criticism and controversy
Beginning with the release of Dookie, and the subsequent explosion of MTV airplay it received, Green Day has received considerable criticism from those who see the punk genre as a social movement independent of corporate sponsorship. With the release of American Idiot and the subsequent draw of many new fans, much of this criticism has been revived.
One of the more contentious issues is genre labeling. In reaction to both the style of music and the background of the band, many fans and musicians have taken heavy objection to the usage of the term "punk" when applied to Green Day. This is evidenced by the following comments issued by John Lydon (Johnny Rotten), former front man of both the 1970s punk band the Sex Pistols and the 1980s post-punk, Public Image Ltd.:

So there we are fending off all that and it pisses me off that years later a wank outfit like Green Day hop in and nick all that and attach it to themselves. They didn't earn their wings to do that and if they were true punk they wouldn't look anything like they do.[42]

Brandon Flowers of The Killers went on record in 2007 claiming that Green Day's politically driven concept album American Idiot displays "calculated Anti-Americanism." He explained that he has problems with the album content itself and also the fact that the band's recent live DVD, Bullet in a Bible, was filmed in England. The taping of the concert, featured on Bullet in a Bible, shows thousands of Europeans singing along to "American Idiot." Stating that he felt Green Day's DVD is a bit of a stunt, he said, "I just thought it was really cheap. To go to a place like England or Germany and sing that song - those kids aren't taking it the same way that he meant it. And he Billie Joe Armstrong knew it."[43]
More recently, Oasis guitarist Noel Gallagher has accused the band of ripping off his song "Wonderwall" for "Boulevard of Broken Dreams".[44]

Related projects
Main article: Green Day related projects
Ever since 1991, some members of the band have branched out past Green Day and have started other projects with other musicians. Notable related projects of Green Day include Billie Joe Armstrong's Pinhead Gunpowder (which also features Green Day's live backup guitarist Jason White), The Frustrators in which Mike Dirnt plays bass, and The Network, in which all three members of Green Day play under fake stage names.[45] Billie Joe Armstrong has also confirmed that the main members of Green Day are in the band Foxboro Hot Tubs. A Foxboro Hot Tubs album titled Stop, Drop and Roll was released on 2008-05-20.[46]
Charity projects that the band have been involved with include the collaboration with U2 ("The Saints Are Coming") to help raise money for musical instruments lost in Hurricane Katrina, and teaming with the Natural Resources Defense Council for the "Move America Beyond Oil" campaign and other environmental concerns.
In September 2006, Green Day teamed up with U2 and producer Rick Rubin to record a cover of the song "The Saints Are Coming", originally recorded by The Skids, with an accompanying video. The song is to benefit Music Rising, an organization to help raise money for musicians' instruments lost during Hurricane Katrina, and to bring awareness on the eve of the one year anniversary of the disaster.[47]
Music sample:
"Working Class Hero"
"Working Class Hero", a cover of a John Lennon song, was released on the Instant Karma CD.Problems listening to the file? See media help.
In December 2006, Green Day and NRDC opened a web site in partnership to raise awareness on America's dependency on oil.[48][49] (See related projects.)
Green Day released a cover of the John Lennon song "Working Class Hero", that was featured on the album Instant Karma: The Amnesty International Campaign to Save Darfur. The band performed the song on the season finale of American Idol. The song was nominated for a Grammy in 2008, but lost to The White Stripes' "Icky Thump".
That summer, the band appeared in a cameo role in The Simpsons Movie, where they perform the show's theme song. Their version was released as a single on July 24, 2007.

Band members

Current members
Billie Joe Armstrongvocals, guitar (1987–present)
Mike Dirnt - bass guitar, vocals (1987-present)
Tré Cooldrums, percussion, vocals (1990–present)

Former members
John Kiffmeyerdrums, percussion, vocals (1987–1990)

Current touring musicians
Jason Freese – keyboards, piano, acoustic guitar, trombone, saxophone, accordion, backing vocals (2003–present)
Jason White – lead & rhythm guitar, backing vocals (1999–present)
Mike Pelino – rhythm guitar, backing vocals (2004–present)[50]
Ronnie Blake – trumpet, timpani, percussion, backing vocals (2004–present)

Former touring musicians
Gabrial McNair – trombone, tenor saxophone (1999–2001)
Garth Schultz - trombone, trumpet
Kurt Lohmiller – trumpet, timpani, percussion, vocals (1999–2004)

Session musicians
Gabrial McNair – trombone on Nimrod (1997)
Petra Haden – violin on Nimrod (1997)
Rob Cavallo – piano on American Idiot (2004)
Stephen Bradley – trumpet on Warning (2000) and Nimrod (1997)

Main article: Green Day discography

Studio albums
1990: 39/Smooth
1992: Kerplunk
1994: Dookie
1995: Insomniac
1997: Nimrod
2000: Warning
2004: American Idiot

Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Green Day

Cohen, Johnathan (2004). "Green Day's 'Idiot' Fueling Banner Year" (http). Retrieved on July 27, 2005.
Cohen, Johnathan (2005). "Green Day not ready to rest 'Idiot'" (http). Retrieved on July 27, 2005.
Spitz, Marc. Nobody Likes You: Inside the Turbulent Life, Times, and Music of Green Day. New York: Hyperion, 2006. ISBN 1-4013-0274-2
The Green Day Story (Broadcast on Radio 1 Mon June 20, 2005) (Alternate Link)

^ a b
^ a b Guitar Legends. "What Happened Next...." Retrieved on August 20, 2007
^ Myers, Ben. "Green Day: American Idiot and the New Punk Explosion" April, 2006.
^ DeRogatis, Jim. Milk It!: Collected Musings on the Alternative Music Explosion of the 90's. Cambridge: Da Capo, 2003. Pg. 357, ISBN 0-306-81271-1
^ D'Angelo, Joe (2004). "How Green Day's Dookie Fertilized A Punk-Rock Revival". Retrieved on July 26, 2006.
^ Rock On The Net: Green Day
^ "Green Day Timeline", Rock on the Net. Retrieved on 2007-05-04.
^ RIAA Bestsellers
^ a b Hit List Interview - Billie Joe Armstrong, July 18, 2001
^ "Interview with Lawrence Livermore: An inside look at Green Day's early years", Retrieved on July 26, 2006.
^ Metropolis - Music and Concerts: Green Day
^ Thompson, Dave. "Green Day." Alternative Rock. San Francisco: Miller Freeman Books, 2000.
^ Smith, RJ. "Top 90 Albums of the 90's." SPIN. August 1999.
^ Biography Channel - Green Day
^ Fricke, David (1999-12-16), "Our Back Pages". Rolling Stone (828/829):85
^ a b "Green Day". Behind the Music. Vh1, 2000.
^ Green Day Authority. "Band Awards - Dookie" "Green Day Authority."
^ Coleman, Mark. "Insomniac." Rolling Stone. November 1995.
^ RIAA [1]
^ Green Day Authority. Band Awards - Insomniac "Green Day Authority."
^ a b c Di Perna, Alan. "Young, Loud, and Snotty." Guitar World. August 1996.
^ Spitz, Marc. Nobody Likes You. New York: Hyperion, 2006. Pg. 128.
^ Green Day Authority. Band Awards - nimrod. "Green Day Authority."
^ a b Green Day: Warning (2000): Reviews
^ Warning review, Rolling Stone
^ Green Day Authority. "Band Awards - Warning" "Green Day Authority".
^ Spitz, pg. 152.
^ Hendrickson, Matt (2005). "Green Day — How the brats grew up, bashed Bush and conquered the world". Rolling Stone. Retrieved on November 24, 2005.
^ Di Perna, Alan. "Combat Rock." Guitar World. Holiday 2004.
^ Green Day Authority. "Band Awards - American Idiot" "Green Day Authority."
^ Lookout! downsizes, scales back plans for the future
^ Reissue Article on
^ "Green Day's Grammy Awards"
^ NME article retrieved October 8, 2007
^ James Montgomery (2008-10-14). "Green Day Are In The Studio With Butch Vig For New Album, Online Video Confirms", MTV News.
^ Jonathan Cohen (2008-10-14). "Green Day in studio with Nirvana producer", Reuters.
^ "Green Day recording at studio Oct 9". GreenDayStuff (2008-10-21). Retrieved on 2008-10-09.
^ Azerrad, Michael. Our Band Could Be Your Life. Little Brown and Company, 2001. Pg. 496. ISBN 0-316-78753-1
^ Di Perna, Alan. "Far From The Maddening Crowd". Guitar World. December 2000.
^ John Lydon Calls Green Day "Plonk" Not "Punk" Retrieved on September 11, 2006.
^ Rolling Stone Magazine Issue 1014 November 30 - Q&A Brandon Flowers, by Austin Scaggs pg 36
^ Stuff Magazine
^ VH1: "Did Green Day Secretly Release A New Album Tuesday? Only The Snoo Knows"
^ 'Green Day Confirm They Are Foxboro Hot Tubs', MTV News,
^ About Music Rising Retrieved on May 6, 2007.
^ Green Day Authority
^ Green Day + NRDC
^ - "Behind Green Day"

External links

Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to:
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Wikimedia Commons has media related to:
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Green Day Official website
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Green Day discography at MusicBrainz
The Green Day Wiki A Wikia established Green Day wiki.
vdeGreen Day
Billie Joe Armstrong · Mike Dirnt · Tré CoolJason White · Jason Freese · John Kiffmeyer
Studio albums
39/Smooth · Kerplunk · Dookie · Insomniac · Nimrod · Warning · American Idiot
Studio EPs
1,000 Hours · Slappy · Sweet Children
1,039/Smoothed Out Slappy Hours · International Superhits! · Shenanigans
Live albums
Live at Gilman Street · Live Tracks · Bowling Bowling Bowling Parking Parking · Foot in Mouth · Tune in, Tokyo... · Bullet in a Bible
International Supervideos! · Riding in Vans with Boys · Bullet in a Bible
"Longview" · "Welcome to Paradise" · "Basket Case" · "She" · "When I Come Around" · "J.A.R." · "Geek Stink Breath" · "Stuck with Me" · "Brain Stew"/"Jaded" · "Walking Contradiction" · "Hitchin' a Ride" · "Good Riddance (Time of Your Life)" · "Redundant" · "Nice Guys Finish Last" · "Minority" · "Warning" · "Waiting" · "Macy's Day Parade" · "Poprocks & Coke" · "I Fought the Law" · "American Idiot" · "Shoplifter" · "Boulevard of Broken Dreams" · "Holiday" · "Wake Me Up When September Ends" · "Jesus of Suburbia" · "The Saints Are Coming" · "Working Class Hero" · "The Simpsons Theme"
Related articles
Discography · Awards · Pop Disaster Tour · Cigarettes and Valentines · American Edit · Live Freaky! Die Freaky! · Adeline Records · California punk scene · Rock Against Bush · Skull Ring · Other projectsBands: The Network · Pinhead Gunpowder · Foxboro Hot Tubs · The Frustrators · The Lookouts

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