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I'm overfed" also bears similarity to a line from Sexton's poem "The Ballad of the Lonely Masturbator", which reads: "They are eating each other.They are overfed." A song entitled "Rock Star" was originally slated to close the album, but a last-minute decision was made to replace the track with "Olympia." Since the artwork had already been printed, however, the title of "Rock Star" remained and was also used for further releases.There was no bass overdubs because there was no need to because they were perfect."[This record is] so different that there should have been a record in between. So it's very melodic, and there are a lot more harmonies [...] We played on Halloween, and all these weird purists showed up.Total fans, but every time we'd go into one of our pop songs, they'd start chanting, "Don't do it! " Girls were throwing riot grrrl zines at me and stuff.Originally signed to Caroline Records in the United States and City Slang in Europe, Hole began record deal negotiations with Geffen Records in early 1992.In February 1992, the band signed with DGC Records, a subsidiary of Geffen, with "an advance of a million dollars and a royalty rate considerably higher than Nirvana's." reported to be over million.According to Patty Schemel, during the sessions an employee at Triclops Sound Studios had "an abundance of crystal meth." Schemel, her brother Larry Schemel and bassist Kristen Pfaff would get high during the recording.
This year, they made a stop in the tiny island community of Saint Michael.
Live Through This is the second studio album by American alternative rock band Hole.
It was released by DGC Records on April 12, 1994, just one week after frontwoman Courtney Love's husband, Kurt Cobain, died in their home.
On November 8, 1992, the band recorded "Beautiful Son," "20 Years in the Dakota" and "Old Age" during a recording session at Word of Mouth Recording in Seattle with producer Jack Endino.
The three-song session was later released in April 1993 as Hole's fourth single on the City Slang label.