Kraftwerk – Album By Album (2023)

Former Kraftwerk percussionist Karl Bartos features in the new issue of Uncut (February 2013, Take 189), out now, discussing the upcoming Kraftwerk retrospective shows in London, and his own new solo album, Off The Record. As a companion piece, here’s Ralf Hütter taking us through the high points of Kraftwerk’s discography in a fascinating ‘album by album’ from Uncut’s October 2009 issue (Take 149).



He might have spent most of the past two decades cocooned in the Kubrickian perfectionism of his secret Kling Klang studio in Düsseldorf, but Kraftwerk’s Ralf Hütter is on unusually warm form when Uncut joins him for a rare face-to-face chat. Still surprisingly boyish at 62, the founding father of techno-pop, electro, techno, house and hip hop radiates sly mischief and ultra-dry German humour.

The acrimonious departure last year of Hütter’s fellow Kraftwerk founder, Florian Schneider, is still a sensitive subject. “We haven’t seen him for a long time,” Hütter shrugs. “I cannot speak for my former partner, friend and co-composer, but he always hated touring and concerts.”

In 2009, Kraftwerk are in the middle of their busiest creative phase for years, with a revamped studio setup and new album in gestation. This year alone they have played sold-out shows around the world, including a South American tour with Radiohead, and next month they release Der Katalog – their eight biggest albums in sumptuous, digitally remastered versions. The perfect time, then, for the elusive Hütter to relive four decades inside one of the greatest enigmas in music… Interview: Stephen Dalton



(Vertigo, 1970)


Leaving behind their long-haired student jazz-rock band, Organisation, Hütter and Schneider established both the Kraftwerk name and their Kling Klang studio with this freeform instrumental four-track debut. Features a guest appearance by Klaus Dinger, later of Krautrock legends Neu!. But don’t use the K-word around Ralf…

(Video) Kraftwerk - Album (The Man Machine) Full

“We were finding Kraftwerk, setting up the Kling Klang studio, finding musicians to work with, discovering composition, discovering the German language, human voice, synthetic voice. Me and Florian had our Kling Klang studio since 1970, and before that we had a free-form music group. We used to play at universities or parties or art galleries. And one day we said: OK, there must be a mothership, a laboratory, a studio HQ where we put things together.

“We were mostly like the art scene band, always on the same bill as Can. We had different drummers, and we engaged Klaus Dinger one time, but always changing. We had jazz drummers, rock drummers, and I had my little drum machine.

“This name, Krautrock – it’s coming from some idiots, I don’t know who, but it was never used in those times. The music was called Deutsch Rock, or electro rock, underground music, free rock. It really had no name, and it also had different colours in different cities. Like from Berlin it was more cosmic, with Cluster and Tangerine Dream. We were from Düsseldorf so more industrial, and Can in Cologne were more rock-orientated.

“This name was later introduced by people who maybe like this music, but it’s an insult, and it’s also nonsense because we don’t eat sauerkraut. And the music wasn’t made by vegetables. It’s like saying ‘fish and chips music’, or ‘spaghetti music’. It’s great that people can see the creativity, but maybe you can think of a more intelligent name?”


(Mute/EMI, 1973)

Emphasising their status as a duo, Hütter and Schneider began to formulate a more polished, minimal, electronic sound on their transitional third album. This hard-to-find rarity is now due for re-release in the next wave of remasters.

“We were a duo all the time, we just had different studio musicians. But we were always looking for the perfect beat to be played by machines. We tried again and again, but it just never worked out, because they were never in synch. We were close to the visual arts scene in Düsseldorf, that is very important for Kraftwerk. It was audio-visual music because of the paintings and soundscapes. Words cannot really describe this, but you can actually see our music, I think…

“We listened to quite a lot of electronic stuff at that time. On the art scene, and on the radio. We were brought up within the kind of classical Beethoven school of music, but we were aware there was a contemporary music scene, and of course a pop and rock scene. But where was our music? Finding our voice, I think that was the use of the tape recorder. So that’s what happened, we tried to forget all the things we knew before. I think our contact to the tape recorder made us use synthetic voices, artificial personalities, all those robotic ideas.

“I’m working on the album tapes with my old friend, Emil Schult. This should maybe be our next interview, but it will be Kraftwerk 1 and 2, Ralf & Florian, and maybe one or two live ambient situations, whatever we find in the archive. It’s all in one part of our Kling Klang studio archives, but it needs some more work, redusting and remastering. There are lots of drawings and concepts, ideas that maybe a decade or two later came into reality. There have been bootlegs of these albums, but they are all printed from vinyl. Nobody has the tapes. Only we have the tapes.”


(Mute/EMI, 1974)

Kraftwerk’s mainstream breakthrough, marking their emergence as revolutionary electro-pop minimalists. A condensed version of the mesmerising 22-minute title track became an international hit, leading to tours on both sides of the Atlantic. Some even saw its “fahren fahren fahren” refrain as a sly Beach Boys homage…

(Video) Kraftwerk - Kraftwerk (Full Album)

“Autobahn was about finding our artistic situation: where are we? What is the sound of the German Bundesrepublik? Because at this time bands were having English names, and not using the German language. Some people have said we introduced German rap, but it’s not really rap, its sprechgesang – spoken word singing. And from these rhythms and sounds we developed musical landscapes.

“It’s not about cars, it’s about the Autobahn. People forget that. It’s a road where we were travelling all the time: hundreds of thousands of kilometres from university to art galleries, from club to home. We didn’t even have money to stay in hotels so at night we’d be travelling home after playing somewhere. That’s very important, it’s not about cars, it’s about the Autobahn. It’s also a road movie, with a humorous twist.

“The white stripes on the road, I noticed them driving home every day from the studio, 20 kilometres on the Autobahn. And then the car sounds, the radio – it’s like a loop, a continuum, part of the endless music of Kraftwerk. In Autobahn we put car sounds, horn, basic melodies and tuning motors. Adjusting the suspension and tyre pressure, rolling on the asphalt, that gliding sound – pffft pffft – when the wheels go onto those painted stripes. It’s sound poetry, and also very dynamic.

“In the case of The Beach Boys, that song is about a T-Bird: ‘She had fun fun fun until daddy took her T-Bird away.’ But ours is about a Volkswagen or Mercedes. The quote is really more ethnic. People said: are you doing surfing on the Rhine? Yes, maybe, but we don’t have waves. It’s like an artificial joke. But no, it’s not a Beach Boys record, it’s a Kraftwerk record.

“All the tracks are like film loops, short films. ‘Morgenspaziergang’ [roughly translated as ‘morning stroll’] is what we wrote when we came out of the studio. We were always working at night and then in the morning, everything seems fresh and our ears are open again. Everything silent.

“We toured with Autobahn for the first time outside Germany. Just once in Paris University was our first time outside Germany, I think in ’73. But with Autobahn we also toured a very long time in America, then a shorter tour in England. But Germany had to be cancelled because there was no interest. That

was in ’75.

“The record was a very big success but nobody could imagine it live – is this a studio record? Or electronic? Nobody thought about going to see Kraftwerk behind the Autobahn record. Before that we toured in Germany all the time, from the late ’60s up to 1973. But then three years later nobody wanted to see us again. We came back in 1981, but still it was nothing like other countries.”


(Mute/EMI, 1975)

Kraftwerk’s first all-electronic album, a nocturnal nightmare soundtrack with a dual meaning: the sound of crackling transistors and Cold War paranoia. Recorded during the Baader-Meinhof trials, which divided Germany and turned even young musicians into terrorist suspects.

“It’s a science fiction kind of album. Horror and beauty. The concept was infiltration by radio station – which is maybe more dangerous than radioactivity. We worked with tapes, editing pieces, glue. All electronics. And more singing and speaking, like speech symphonies.

“It was written in two languages, English and German. Autobahn was just one. It was not a statement, just these lyrics came to our mind – “Radioactivity, is in the air for you and me…” Just ideas coming together, and then anticipating the next album, which was all in two languages, like in films. There were always talks about Kraftwerk working with films, but they didn’t happen – apart from [German director Rainer Werner] Fassbinder, but he used finished pieces of our music in different interpretations in his films. Radio-Activity was a favourite of Fassbinder, he used it in Russian Roulette and in Berlin Alexanderplatz.

(Video) Kraftwerk - Computerworld (Full Album)

“When we were working on the artwork, we had these long rolled posters so our neighbours were reporting that we had weapons – that was the whole situation at that time. We travelled late at night and we’d be stopped for controls, Düsseldorf is a very controlled city, so they stop your cars and ask for your papers and permits. We were very night people, club scene people. They stopped us on the Autobahn, going to the studio. The police even came to our studio – because of the noise, maybe. But they didn’t come and knock on the door, they’d be coming in with pulled guns saying: ‘Where are the weapons?’”


(Mute/EMI, 1977)

A romantic hymn to European integration, Trans-Europe Express earned its place in pop history as an unlikely catalyst for the nascent New York hip-hop scene, which liberally sampled its pounding metallic beats and piston-pumping rhythms. Hilarious sleeve artwork depicts the band as impeccably neat young businessmen.

“Trans-Europe Excess is basically a symphony of trains – train noises, Vienna, Paris. Travel is a big part of Kraftwerk. The pictures are not ironic, that’s our reality, that’s the life we are experiencing. That’s our cultural identity as Europeans, with the spirit of European culture. As you know, in Düsseldorf we live 20 minutes from the Netherlands, half an hour from Belgium, two hours from France. Berlin is farther away than Paris, even without the Wall. With all our friends, and at school, English language was very prominent. Living in Germany at that time, it was quite normal to talk in different languages. “Hall Of Mirrors” was written very fast. The mirror is a big theme with artists – like “Man In The Mirror” by Michael Jackson, and many others. At one time we also had mirrors as part of our Kling Klang studio to get visual feedback. There are some beautiful covers of that song. I like the version on the Trans Slovenian Express album, I think it is Anne Clarke singing to some Slovenian sounds. And also during the punk period, Siouxsie And The Banshees played that song.

“‘Showroom Dummies’, that is the transition from human to dummy to robots, from posing and static to animation and motorising. We were on our way to robotisation… is that a word? We are mainly talking about ourselves in that song, we felt photographed to death. That’s why we brought in the dummies, and later robots, because they have more patience with photographers. The lyrics in ‘Showroom Dummies’ are our day-to-day reality, going to clubs. In Germany the clubs are open very late, we don’t have that curfew like in England, the last drink at 9.30 or something. Ha! We are not playing that song at the moment but we played it a lot in ’81, and I think we will play it again because it’s valid.

“We received a Disco Award for that album in America – Best European Disco Band or something, it was very funny. I was in New York when the record came out doing some promo and then somebody from Capitol Records, the disco department or whatever, took us to some after-hours illegal clubs. I went with Florian and we were doing our little dance, and they played “Metal On Metal”. We knew the record because it was fairly new – but it went for five minutes, 10, 15, 20 minutes. What was happening? Then we found out they had two acetates, two pressings, and it was Bambaataa playing. Fantastic live DJing, that was in ’77, when they began experimenting with acetate like that. “Planet Rock” was five years later, and first of all they forgot to print my name. We had no credit so we called our publishers – and now they have our names on the record. Maybe that was because it was just a club record for a few thousand people, but then it exploded.”


(Mute/EMI, 1978)

Increasingly mechanised and minimal, this blueprint finds Kraftwerk at their most humorous, from the deadpan disco-funk of “The Robots” to the prophetic celebrity snapshot “The Model”, a future UK No 1 whose pointedly satirical subtext is sometimes overlooked. Also includes the much-covered romantic ballad, “Neon Lights”.

“At one point, playing an arts centre nearly 10 years before ‘The Robots’, I had this drum machine working, we were playing with feedback and strobe lights. We left the stage and people kept dancing to the machines. We didn’t have Kraftwerk, we didn’t have the robots, we didn’t have The Man-Machine album, nothing – but the concepts were already there.

“The lyrics to ‘The Model’ are identical in both languages, I think. I translated them. There is no difference. It’s about the context of an object, paying money: for beauty we will pay. I think the cynicism is obvious, don’t you? And then we’d get asked by everyone in clubs we went: is it me? Who is this? But it’s not based on anybody.

“The words are more like musical keys or clues, like in Autobahn or The Man-Machine, the sound says it all. Because we work so much with machines, the best music is playing itself – maybe through me, or through my friends and colleagues, but it’s coming from itself. That’s what we try to do. It’s not always possible, but we try our best. The ultimate speech composition is ‘Boing Boom Tschak’ [from ’86’s Electric Café] because the music speaks itself. It’s also endless because once you have that concept you can go on for five minutes, five hours or five days.”

(Video) Kraftwerk - Ralf And Florian (Full Album) 1973


(Mute/EMI, 1981)

In a pre-digital age, Kraftwerk predict a computer-dominated future with pristine melodies and supple rhythms. But behind the surface shimmer lies a message about a new era of electronic surveillance…

“We didn’t even have computers. Even though the music was created by synthesisers and sequencers, it was analogue, pre-computer. We got our first home computers after the album was finished, the first Ataris. But no, it wasn’t a warning, it was reality. We were there, even though the album wasn’t made on computers, it was our reality. Society was being computerised, a lot of people didn’t notice at that time but we did. Computers were being used by states, the KGB, Interpol, Deutsche Bank.

“It was also talking about us: Kraftwerk, the Kling Klang studio, that was our computer world. We computerised our faces, and automated some of the lyrics. And “Pocket Calculator”, again it was really anticipating some kind of mobility. It really was made on a pocket calculator and toy instruments, like a Stylophone and a small children’s keyboard.

“We would like to have had laptops in 1981, but computers were huge IBMs, and they were not even transportable. The first Apple came in the late 1970s, but it was not available for us. When we first took our digital equipment into Eastern Bloc countries we had to list all of our equipment, because they were also part of weapons technology. We had to prove they are used for music and not weapons. Everything had to be listed, each piece of equipment, each brand name. Not from their side, from our side, in case you are bringing high-tech rocket material into the Eastern Bloc. But no, we were making art and music.”


(Mute/EMI, 2003)

Decades in gestation – building on their 1983 single of the same name – Hütter and Schneider’s final collaboration pays homage to their shared love of cycling. Originally released as Tour De France Soundtracks, it is now being reissued with its shorter intended title.

“It’s just called Tour De France. The Soundtracks was just a tracklisting at that time. It’s different films again, different soundtracks: ‘Vitamin’, ‘Aero Dynamik’, ‘Titanium’. But it’s also about personal experience, about regeneration, like a training plan.

“Sometimes we forget about things and they come back to us, they get a new meaning and a new dynamic, and then we find the concentration to finish a piece of work. Tour De France was all written before as scripts, notes, keywords, lyrics and concepts. In ’83, with the Tour, in a rush we released the single. Then it suddenly disappeared as we worked on digital technology, samplers, digitising our studio.

“And then, the 100 years’ birthday of the Tour was the signal to finish the album. All the mixes we did during the Tour, when we were invited by the directors to follow by helicopters and in the director’s car. Then we returned for the final mix. And when the Tour came to Paris, we delivered the tapes. Sometimes I get criticised for taking so long with the last album, but I can only answer that Autobahn took 28 years to make. Kraftwerk, and pre-Kraftwerk, was like seven years of working. People think you walk into a studio, turn some knobs and a new album is finished. That might be the case for one song. Maybe one record, maybe two – but not a lifetime’s work.”


How many albums did Kraftwerk release? ›

The discography of German electronic band Kraftwerk consists of 10 studio albums, two live albums, one remix album and 26 singles.

What was the first Kraftwerk album? ›

Kraftwerk is the debut studio album by German electronic band Kraftwerk. It was released in Germany in 1970, and produced by Konrad "Conny" Plank.

Are there any original members of Kraftwerk? ›

The original members were Ralf Hütter (b. 1946, Krefeld, West Germany) and Florian Schneider (b. 1947, Düsseldorf, West Germany—d. 2020).

How many albums have Kraftwerk sold? ›

KRAFTWERK sold over 612,361 albums, including 400,000 in the United Kingdom. The best-selling album by KRAFTWERK is AUTOBAHN, which sold over 160,000 copies .

Did Coldplay sampled Kraftwerk? ›

Coldplay, “Talk”

The opening moment of Coldplay's baby-let's-talk-it-out love song from their 2005 LP X&Y is a note-for-note sample of Kraftwerk's 1981 hit “Computer Love.” The simple but sweetly enduring melody is interpolated throughout the Coldplay hit, which hit No. 86 on the Billboard Hot 100 in March of 2006.

What vocoder did Kraftwerk use? ›

Over the years, Kraftwerk used a variety of vocoders, including the EMS Vocoder, Roland SVC-350 and Roland VP-330.

Is Kraftwerk a synthpop? ›

Style. Kraftwerk have been recognized as pioneers of electronic music as well as subgenres such as electropop, art pop, house music, synth-pop and electronic rock.

Did Kraftwerk invented techno? ›

Dubbed "The Beatles of electronic dance music" by The New York Times in 1997, Dusseldorf-based band Kraftwerk pioneered the genre, and some see them as the grandfathers of techno.

Is Kraftwerk 3D good? ›

Yes, this was the first time I've worn 3D glasses at a music concert! In short, the performances were amazing! The synergy between sound and visual was perfect and the effect, thrilling to the senses. The live music mix sounded great and there wasn't a dud track.

How many original members of Kraftwerk are there? ›

The only remaining original member of Kraftwerk is Ralf Hütter, who celebrated his 75th birthday in 2021. From the very beginning (Kraftwerk was formed in 1970), he has been the head of this music project, envisioned as a Gesamtkunstwerk, a complete work of art.

What does Kraftwerk mean in English? ›

power plant, the ~ Noun. power unit, the ~ Noun. power station, the ~ Noun.

What Kraftwerk song is sampled in Planet rock? ›

Afrika Bambaataa and Soulsonic Force's 'Planet Rock' sample of Kraftwerk's 'Trans-Europe Express' | WhoSampled.

Who has sold the most records in Germany? ›

13 million records or more
NameNationalityCertified units
Peter MaffayGerman14,350,000
Phil CollinsBritish14,300,000
Rolf ZuckowskiGerman13,975,000
Die Toten HosenGerman13,650,000
1 more row

How many copies did thunderstruck sell? ›

AC/DC = Power. That's the basic idea. The song has sold over a million digital copies since it became available for digital download.

How many copies did savage sell? ›

Aespa's first entry on the US Billboard 200 at number 20, Savage also topped the Gaon Album Chart and was certified 2× Platinum by the Korea Music Content Association (KMCA) for selling 500,000 units.
Savage (EP)
ReleasedOctober 5, 2021
GenrePop dance-pop electropop hyperpop
10 more rows

Who is the most sampled group of all time? ›

The Most Sampled Artists of All Time
  • Source: Heinrich Klaffs. ...
  • WhoSampled's database covers over 200,000 songs, keeping track of who's sampling whom. ...
  • In fact, you might have heard of his most sampled song. ...
  • The Beatles handily beat out some other big names like Bob Dylan and Frank Sinatra.
7 Feb 2014

What Kraftwerk song is in the Simpsons? ›

The "Land of Chocolate" sequence was set to a song based on music from the film Tucker: The Man and His Dream. Composed by Alf Clausen, the song was later included in the 1999 compilation album Go Simpsonic with The Simpsons.

How many times have Kraftwerk been sampled? ›

Kraftwerk's Trans Europe Express has been sample by more than 70 tracks. Here are the top 10 hip hop tracks that sample kraftwerk.

Does Daft Punk use vocoder? ›

Daft Punk vocals

They're not the only ones to use a vocoder to add a synthy quality to their vocals, but they use vocoding in a uniquely mechanical-sounding way.

Does Cher use vocoder? ›

It featured a pioneering use of the audio processing software Auto-Tune to distort Cher's vocals, which was widely imitated and became known as the "Cher effect".
Believe (Cher song)
B-side"Believe" (Xenomania Mix)
ReleasedOctober 19, 1998
StudioDreamhouse (West London)
14 more rows

Did Cher use a vocoder? ›

After months of producers and co-writers tinkering with the original version, Cher came across a track by British singer/songwriter Andrew Roachford that used a vocoder to manipulate his vocals. ''We were tackling 'Believe' for the gazillionth time,'' she told The Times.

Are synthwave and synthpop the same? ›

Is Synthwave the Same Thing as Synth Pop? Synthwave is not the same genre of music as synth pop, nor is it a subgenre of synth pop. It is also not a revival of the older genre.

What's the difference between synth pop and synthwave? ›

Artists also combined it with a sort of futuristic music form very often. This ultimately result in synthwave becoming a type of music that was best suited for video games and action films based on technology. Synth-pop is original synth-based music and songs.

What synthpop means? ›

noun. a type of pop music in which synthesizers are used to create the dominant sound.

What came first house or techno? ›

It's generally accepted that house came first as a mutation and reinterpretation of disco grooves in the ghettos of Chicago in the late seventies. Techno, in strictest terms, wouldn't come along for almost another decade, just up the road in Detroit.

Who is the inventor of EDM? ›

Kraftwerk. Founded in the 1970s, German band Kraftwerk are widely considered to be pioneers of electronic music.

Who is the father of electro music? ›

EDGARD VARÈSE, whom many refer to as the father of electronic music, was born in 1883 in Paris, France. He spent the first ten years of his life in Paris and Burgundy. Family pressures led him to prepare for a career as an engineer by studying mathematics and science.

Is Kraftwerk the most influential band? ›

Kraftwerk, alongside the Beatles, are one of the two most influential bands in the history of postwar popular music. That is a big claim to make, but the facts back it up. In the mid-seventies, Kraftwerk single-handedly introduced the idea of purely electronic music into the pop landscape.

How long is Kraftwerk 3D set? ›

Over the course of two hours, Kraftwerk performed an extended mix of their greatest hits, from “Numbers,” to “Computer World,” “Tour de France” and “Trans Europe Express.” But they injected their most popular songs with a dash of acid house beats and updated bass lines, making them seem new and contemporary.

What drum machines did Kraftwerk use? ›

The drums themselves didn't make sound, but were believed to have been triggering a modified Maestro Rhythm King, a '60s drum machine that was typically used to play pre-programmed rhythms.

Is Florian Schneider dead? ›

Did Kraftwerk invent hip-hop? ›

Kraftwerk “created” hip-hop

“Kraftwerk were a foundation of hip-hop not just because of their music, but they built their own machines and computers,” DMC says. “They were doing the same thing as young boys and girls in the Bronx were doing at the beginning of hip-hop.

Is Kraftwerk in the Hall of Fame? ›

The induction was announced in May this year after the band were nominated six times for the award, and were denied on every occasion. “Welcome Kraftwerk to the Rock & Roll Hall Of Fame,” said Pharrell in a pre-recorded video screened at the induction ceremony. “It was truly a seismic moment for music as we know it.

What does the German word blast mean? ›

Etymology 1

Cognate with obsolete German Blast (“wind, blowing”), German blasen (“to blow”), Dutch blazen (“to blow”), Danish blæst (“wind”), French blaser (“to blunt, dull”).

What does reichswehr mean in English? ›

Reichswehr ( lit. 'Reich Defense [Force]') was the official name of the German armed forces from 1919 to 1935, during the Weimar Republic and the first years of the Third Reich.

What is PEP in German? ›

In German: Politisch exponierte Person (PEP)

What artists sampled George Clinton's music? ›

Known as the “DNA of Hip Hop,” Clinton and the music of Parliament Funkadelic has been sampled by Digital Underground, OutKast, Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg, Busta Rhymes, Missy Elliot, De La Soul, Tupac, Fishbone and many others.

What song is sampled in I wonder Kanye West? ›

It features a soulful vocal sample from the 1972 recording "My Song" by British singer-songwriter, musician, and poet Labi Siffre.

Did Soho sample the Smiths? ›

The song featured a sample from The Smiths' "How Soon Is Now?", sequenced over a Soul II Soul-type rhythm. London told Mojo magazine that it "was written as a blues before The Smiths' samples and the rhythm were added".

Who sold the most CDS ever? ›

Perhaps unsurprisingly, British rock band The Beatles are top of the list for best-selling artists worldwide, with 183 million units certified sales. Second is Garth Brooks with over 157 million units sales, followed by Elvis Presley with 139 million units.

Who has sold a billion records? ›

Over the course of Elvis' life, he achieved some of the highest accolades in music and film. It is estimated that more than one billion Elvis records have been sold worldwide, more than anyone in record industry history.

What album sold the most in history? ›

Michael Jackson's Thriller, estimated to have sold 70 million copies worldwide, is the best-selling album. Jackson also currently has the highest number of albums on the list with five, Celine Dion has four, while the Beatles, Pink Floyd, Madonna and Whitney Houston each have three.

Is Thunderstruck the most expensive song? ›

Apparently, as reported by Loudwire, the most expensive (and widely used) rock song you can possible feature in a movie is AC/DC's “Thunderstruck”.

How many copies did 1 sell? ›

Issued on the 30th anniversary of the band's break-up, it was their first compilation available on only one CD. 1 was a commercial success and topped charts worldwide. It has sold over 31 million copies.

How many copies did Boston sell? ›

The band has sold more than 75 million records worldwide, including 31 million units sold in the United States, of which 17 million were the band's 1976 self-titled debut album and seven million copies of the band's second studio album, Don't Look Back (1978), making the group some of the world's best-selling artists.

How many albums did DMX sell worldwide? ›

Overall, DMX sold over 74 million records worldwide. Mount Vernon, New York, U.S.

How many albums Snoop Dogg sold? ›

Snoop Dogg has sold 37 million albums across the globe, with over 12.5 million being sold in the U.S. alone.

How many copies did Black Mamba sell? ›

On the same week, the song debuted at number five on the US Billboard World Digital Songs, giving Aespa their first top five hit on the chart. On the Global 200 chart, "Black Mamba" reached number 183 with 18.9 million global streams and 3,000 global downloads sold.


1. Kraftwerk - Electric Café 1986
(1000 discos)
2. Kraftwerk - Dynamo Deutschland (Full Album)
3. Kraftwerk - Kraftwerk 2 (1972) FULL ALBUM
4. Kraftwerk - Kraftwerk 2 (Full Album)
(Rare Music Archive)
5. Kraftwerk - Ultra Rare Trax - Neue Version - (Year. 1999.) - Full Album
6. Kraftwerk - Radioaktivität (Full Album)
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