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Music Trivia -> Hidden Tracks -> Index

Ever since there has been music on recorded mediums (vinyl, casettes, CDs) groups with a sense of humour have placed funny snippets or entrie songs on their albums without a mention in the credits.

Other Pages: A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Misc.

Latest Entries

The 20 most recent entries are listed below. There are 167 entries in this section.

"Master/Slave," Pearl Jam
Ten features a two-part track entitled "Master/Slave" that both opens and closes the album. The first part begins the album, before "Once" starts, and the second part closes the album, after "Release". It begins about ten seconds after the album's closer "Release" as a hidden track, but both count as one track on the CD. The song is entirely instrumental (except for random unintelligible words Vedder utters throughout) with a dominant fretless bass line making up the core of the song (which Ament referred to in a 1994 Bass Player magazine interview as "my tribute to (fretless bass instrumentalist) Mick Karn"),[24] along with some guitar and sounds that seem to come from the drums. Producer Rick Parashar stated in 2002, "As I recall, I think Jeff had, like, a bass line...I heard the bass line and then we kind of were collaborating on that in the control room, and then I just started programming on the keyboard all this stuff; he was jamming with it and it just kind of came about like that." Taken From Wikipedia
Clever Name
"Writer’s Block," Pearl Jam
Vedder has admitted that while working on the album he suffered from writer's block, which made it difficult for him to come up with lyrics. This inspired the hidden track "Writer's Block" - which consists of the sounds of a typewriter - that appears at the end of the album, starting at 6 minutes and 50 seconds on the track "Parting Ways". Taken from Wikipedia
Clever Name
"4/20/02," Pearl Jam
The album includes the hidden track "4/20/02" at the end of disc two, a tribute to Alice in Chains frontman Layne Staley. It was written by vocalist Eddie Vedder during the recording sessions for Riot Act on the day that he heard the news of Staley's death. The song features only Vedder singing and playing the guitar in a ukulele-inspired tuning. According to Vedder, the reason why it was not included on Riot Act was that the band already had too many songs. According to guitarist Mike McCready, the reason the song was only featured as a hidden track on Lost Dogs is because Vedder "wouldn't want it to be exploitative". Taken from Wikipedia
Clever Name
"Noise Loop," Flaming Lips
Excerpt from Staring at Sound: … listeners are tormented with a twenty-nine minute (but seemingly unending) loop of the grating guitar noise first heard at the end of “The Magician Vs. the Headache.” A perverse attempt by the band to fill out the running time of the CD, as well as a nod to the hidden track “Endless Nameless” on Nirvana’s Nevermind, the Flaming Lips thought it was a great joke, though most listeners just found it annoying. “I still get people who tell me that when it’s on a jukebox somewhere, they walk in and put that on just to hear people going, ‘what is this?’“ Wayne boasted.
Clever Name
"72," Orb
Track 12, “72”, is listed as 6 seconds in length on the tray back. The track contains the first 6 seconds followed by 5:07 of silence (to make the overall disc time 72 minutes) and then 6:30 of music.
Clever Name
On their 1986 self-titled debut, after 4 minutes of silence following "It's Time", this 30-second track of mostly screaming plays.
Burger King Corporation
"Hummus," Pearl Jam
So there’s a song called All Those Yesterdays but when it finishes there is silence. Then a minute later the hidden track "Hummus" plays that is an eerie, VERY eerie, VERY VERY SO eerie song.
Clever Name
"Her Majesty," The Beatles
On vinyl I was listening to abbey road and the song "The End" finished so I sat up and I was about to turn of my vinyl player but the needle was still going and I turned my vinyl player full volume and the loud guitar at the start of her majesty played
Clever Name
"Hidden Track," John Flansburgh
It explains itself. If you go back enough, track 0 will play. Guess what? Track 0 IS Hidden Track!
On The CD of Second Coming every 2 seconds it switches song and the songbis silent after a couple of minutes of that “Foz” comes on unlisted at the back of the cd
Clever Name
"Unreleased Track," Ashley Tisdale
Toward the end of her 2009 Warner Bros. Records album, Guilty Pleasure, Tisdale had hidden a unreleased track entitled "Break on Through" which is previously recorded by frontman Jim Morrison (before his death).
"Flood/Disgustipated," Tool
After Flood, a hidden track called "Disgustipated" plays.
"Hello Sir," Robbie Williams
A hidden track after "Baby Girl Window" on his debut album "Life Thru a Lens", where he tells a poem that takes a dig at one of his former teachers.
Hunter Sullivan
"Swatting Flies In Wanker County," Vixen
From 1998 album "Tangerine." An instrumental, it's not on the album itself, but is listed as track 12 on music websites.
Joey F.
"Next To You," The Offspring
A few minutes after the last song in their Greatest Hits CD (Cant Get My) Head Around You, a cover version of Next To You by the Police will play. It is unlisted in the track list, and is actually the last part of the Head Around You track after a few minutes of silence.
Chris Giles
"Sterility," Iggy Pop
It comes a number of minutes after 'V.I.P.', the last listed track on the 'Beat Em Up' CD. It's mostly a non-rhyming rant with plenty of profanity. Still, it's a listenable song.
Ziggy Popsickle
"Sentimental," Jale
Several minutes after the end of "Superstar" there is an unlisted track on the CD, informally known as "Sentimental".
Toronto Joe
"Your DJ Children (Demo)," Hella
This song appears in the pregap of the track "Hello Great Architect of the Universe" from their 2004 album "The Devil Isn't Red." Astonishingly, it was never found until 2017.
"(Marie's The Name) His Latest Flame," Scorpions
The band's cover of a song popularized by Elvis Presley; it was originally recorded by Del Shannon. The song is listed after "Lonely Nights" on the US edition of "Face The Heat," released in 1993.
Joey F.
"Untitled," Laurie Berkner
After "Blow A Kiss", There's an outtake of a small portion of the said song, then the director mishaps "Bl-", and then many people laugh and the other director says "That's it?". This appears on the "Under A Shady Tree" album.
Hunter Sullivan

Other Pages: A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Misc.

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