http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Sweat_6503.jpg[[quoteright:200:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Suit_4670.jpg]]
[[caption-width:200:Dance during the day...]][[caption-width-right:200:...groove in the nighttime.]]
Sometimes one disc isn't enough for an artist. Their artistic vision is so big, it cannot be condensed to 80 minutes. This is where the double album comes into play, where two [=CDs=] (or [=LPs=]/cassettes before [[TechMarchesOn the coming of the digital era]]) are packaged together and released. According to [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Double_album The Other Wiki]], a double album is typically, though not always, released because the recording is longer than the capacity of the medium. Recording artists often think of double albums as a single piece artistically.

The second CD is often times just an extension of the first or just a simple "bonus" disk, but some musicians and artists take it a step further and make two distinct [=CDs=]. This can range from the second CD being live, or older material, or different themes and experimenting with different sounds.

A similar approach can be taken for a double-disk GreatestHitsAlbum: Most likely, the first contains the greatest hits, while the second contains all- or mostly-new material.
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!!Examples of the Distinct Double Album include:
* Music/BobDylan's ''Blonde on Blonde'' from 1966 was the first ever double LP in popular music, beating out Music/FrankZappa's ''Freak Out!'' by a couple of months. Side two of the second LP was entirely dedicated to "Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands", Dylan's ode to his wife Sara, making it the first pop song to cover a full side of an LP (even if it was technically cheating, as the songs could've been more evenly divided over the four sides of the album, but Dylan likely wanted to make it stand out).
* Certainly a major TropeCodifier, Music/TheBeatles eponymous 1968 album, aka ''Music/TheWhiteAlbum'', is both loved and reviled for its lack of cohesiveness, being a grab-bag of genre experiments written by the four members as individuals rather than as a band. The album contains some of the band's most beloved tracks: "While My Guitar Gently Weeps", "Blackbird", "Back in the USSR", but everybody has a different opinion about which songs they could have done without, with most people agreeing on the avant garde "Revolution 9". Which while a cool experiment, isn't so much a ''song'' as the soundtrack for your darkest nightmares, having a runtime of 8:22, making it the longest Beatles Song officially released.
* Music/MichaelJackson's ''[=HIStory=]: Past, Present and Future, Book I'' first CD ([=HIStory=] Begins) was a collection of his greatest hits, and the second CD ([=HIStory=] Continues) was all new material.
* Music/{{Outkast}}'s double album ''Speakerboxxx/The Love Below'' also functioned as solo albums for the group with Big Boi's ''Speakerboxxx'' being a traditional hard-hitting HipHop album and ''The Love Below'' saw Andre 3000 experimenting with different genres.
* Music/{{Beyonce}}'s ''I Am...Sasha Fierce'' had the ''I Am...'' disc being filled with introspective ballads and ''Sasha Fierce'' with Beyonce's signature R&B/Pop style complete with a new persona, Sasha Fierce.
* Music/ChristinaAguilera's ''Back to Basics'' album. Disc one was standard pop with a throwback to jazz, funk, and soul. Disc two was comprised of live music reminiscent of the The Twenties and TheThirties.
* Nelly's ''Sweat'' and ''Suit'' were not packaged together, but released simultaneously. ''Sweat'' was HipHop party songs and ''Suit'' was traditional R&B music with HipHop rhymes.
* Music/YellowMagicOrchestra's album ''Naughty Boys'' has a disc of the original songs and a disc of instrumental mixes of the same songs, albeit with a different track listing.
* Music/ShaniaTwain's ''Up!'' was apparently released as a double-disc thing, with the same track listing on both discs, but one disc being a pop-mix and the other disc being either a country-mix (in the US) or a Bollywood-style-mix (everywhere else). Proof that there is no format of music Shania Twain cannot make more complicated.
* When the Music/RedHotChiliPeppers' album ''Stadium Arcadium'' came with the discs Jupiter and Mars. It was originally planned to be a trilogy of albums, but those plans fell through. Either way, Jupiter was more single-heavy while Mars was. . . not.
* The first two discs of Music/GeorgeHarrison's ''All Things Must Pass'' are standard songs; the third is improvisational music ("jams" to old-school rock fans).
** With the very punny name Apple Jam.
* Quoth Wiki/{{Wikipedia}} on Pan sonic's ''Kesto'' (234.48:4): "Each of the discs reflects elements of their style of music, with the dynamics and tempi generally decreasing throughout. The first CD consists largely of shorter compositions, reminiscent of the synthesis of pop structures and electronic noise found in industrial precursors like Suicide, while the second consists of less intense, electro influenced songs, using the same processed sine tones with more restraint and rhythmic consistency. The third and fourth C Ds are more amorphous, the former incorporating Musique concrete elements and the latter is a single hour-long track that recalls early electronic composer Eduard Artemyev."
* Music/TheSmashingPumpkins' ''Music/MellonCollieAndTheInfiniteSadness'' is one of these. They're even titled differently - Disc 1 is 'Dawn to Dusk', and Disc 2 is 'Twilight to Starlight'.
** The original 3xLP version takes this even further, with six separately named sides: Dawn, Teatime, Dusk, Twilight, Midnight, and Starlight
** The 4xLP version does not follow this labelling, even though it's the same track listing as the original 2xCD.
** The deluxe 5xCD + DVD reissue has the bonus discs labelled: Morning Tea, High Tea, Special Tea
* MC Solaar's "Le tour de la question" was released as a double album, mostly because he couldn't stand his record label anymore and his contract specified he still had two disks left to release with them.
* The Music/FooFighters' ''In Your Honor'' has a first disc with a hard rock sound, and a second disc of more mellow music. The sticker on the cover advertised the discs as "one loud, one not so loud".
* Music/{{Jay-Z}}'s ''The Blueprint 2: The Gift And The Curse'' was spread across two discs, one labeled "The Gift" and the other labeled "The Curse" (hence the title). The Gift is a lighter, more radio-friendly disc (with a blue label), while the material on The Curse is a bit darker (with a black label). Interestingly, the album's reception was mixed because many felt that it had too much filler, so Jay-Z took the best bits from both the Gift and the Curse, put them on one disc, and released it as ''The Blueprint 2.1''.
* Music/ToriAmos' ''To Venus and Back'' has one disc studio recordings of new songs with an electronic sound quite unlike her normal fare, and one live disc of more familiar songs.
* The Music/SigurRos double album (really a double EP, all the tracks could fit on one disc, if barely) ''Hvarf/Heim'' has one disc (''Hvarf'') of unreleased songs and re-recordings of old songs, and one disc (''Heim'') of stripped-down live versions of previously released songs.
* Music/{{Therion}}'s double live album ''The Miskolc Experience'' has one disc featuring metal covers of classical/opera pieces and one disc of original songs accompanied by a full orchestra.
** Their two albums ''Lemuria'' and ''Sirius B'' were recorded together and released as a double album, but each one is structured like a distinct album.
* Music/{{Opeth}}'s ''Deliverance'' and ''Damnation'' albums sort of count, as they were recorded together but released a year apart: ''Deliverance'' contains some of the band's heaviest metal songs, while ''Damnation'' consists entirely of mellow progressive rock.
* Showbread's ''Anorexia'' and ''Nervosa'' were released simultaneously, and featured songs by the same names, however, every song is completely distinct from "Anorexia" and "Nervosa"; for example, "The Beginning (Anorexia)" is an instrumental piano aria, while "The Beginning (Nervosa)" is not instrumental and features multiple movements by multiple singers.
* Music/JarsOfClay's first retrospective, ''Furthermore: From the Studio, From the Stage''. The first disc had re-recordings of prior songs, and the second disc was a live recording.
* Music/CharliePeacock's West Coast Diaries had three volumes released over the course of two years.
* Music/EmersonLakeAndPalmer's ''Works, vol. 1'' was effectively four half-albums. The original double LP was arranged into one side each of individual works - a piano concerto by Keith Emerson, five songs by Greg Lake, six percussion-heavy pieces by Carl Palmer - and one side of collective works, which consisted of their interpretation of ''Fanfare to the Common Man'' and their own composition ''Pirates''.
* Music/{{Yes}} released the two ''Keys to Ascension'' albums as double albums, each containing a live disc and a disc of new studio recordings. (The new songs were later released one on album as ''Keystudio.'')[[note]]Technically the division isn't exactly between live and studio material, since the first volume of ''Keys'' contains two live tracks on the second disc, but it's close enough.[[/note]]
** A more noteworthy example of this by Yes would be the monstrous ''Tales from Topographic Oceans'', which stretched out a mere four songs over two [=LPs=], one on each side. Upon its release, [[BrokenBase it split the fanbase in half]]; Rick Wakeman said that, when it was played live, the audience would be in two halves - "one half would be on some faraway planet, and the other half would be bored shitless". This was the album that caused him to [[WriterRevolt leave the band]], due to not enjoying the material he was playing. He was in the "bored shitless" category, and he was ''playing'' the music.
* Music/PinkFloyd has two of them:
** ''Ummagumma'': The first disc is a live album, while the second disc is a studio album. All four members of the band have one fourth of the studio disc all to themselves, and the results are mostly lengthy experimental pieces with only two actual "songs", Roger Waters' "Granchester Meadows", and David Gilmour's "The Narrow Way (Part 3)".
** ''Music/TheWall'': The first half covers the building of The Wall, the second half covers what happens behind The Wall.
* The album ''Hotel'' by Music/{{Moby}} is another classic example. The first disc is mainly rock-oriented songs, all with vocals (except for the intro, coda, and hidden track), while the second disc is entirely ambient techno.
* Music/NeilYoung's ''Arc/Weld'': ''Weld'' was a straightforward two-disc LiveAlbum, while Arc was a 35 minute sound collage of tune-up's and [[BigRockEnding big rock endings]] from live performances that verged on SensoryAbuse. They were originally released as a 3 cd set, but later got individual releases.
* Metal band Rosetta's double album Galilean Satellites becomes a third album when both discs are played simultaneously.
* ProgressiveMetal musician Devin Townsend is in the process of releasing a Distinct ''Quadruple'' Album under the moniker "The Devin Townsend Project": A series of four albums, each with a different set of session musicians and a different musical style. The first two, ''Ki'' and ''Addicted'', have been released so far; the former is described by Townsend as "tense" and "quiet"; the latter is "commercial, yet heavy"; the third, ''Deconstruction'', will be "chaotic"; the fourth, ''Ghost'', will be "ambient".
** And once all four albums are out, Townsend plans to re-release them together as an [[UpToEleven eight-disc box set]].
* {{Black Metal}}/[[{{Ambient}} Dark Ambient]] band The Axis of Perdition have the ''Urfe'' album, which is actually the first two installments in a ConceptAlbum trilogy: Disc one, ''Grief of the Unclean'', consists entirely of ambient music with dramatic narration, telling the first part of Urfe's story; disc two, ''The Great Unwashed'', uses a combination of metal and ambient and tells the next part of the story. The conclusion, ''Tenements'', will be released separately in 2011.
* Music/DreamTheater's album ''Six Degrees Of Inner Turbulence'' has two discs. One contains a collection of experimental, contemporary sounds, the other contains the 42-minute long title track - a classically-influenced progressive rock opus and one of the band's greatest pieces of CrowningMusicOfAwesome.
** Music/DreamTheater's ''Greatest Hit'' is split into a "Dark Side" covering the more metal influenced material and a "Light Side" covering their LighterAndSofter tracks.
* Music/{{Cream}}'s ''Wheels of Fire'': the first disc is "In the Studio," the second is "Live at the Fillmore."
* Music/SystemOfADown did a variation of this trope with ''Mezmerize/Hypnotize''. It would have qualified as a standard double album, if not for the fact that the discs were released 6 months apart.
* [[Music/NellieMcKay Nellie [=McKay's=]]] first two albums were both double-discers, even though each CD only had about a half hour of music on it. The reason for the multiple discs was to simulate (sort of) the act of turning over a vinyl record mid-album.
* An unusual inversion with the Music/FlamingLips: In 1997 they released "Zaireeka", which is technically a ''quadruple''-album as it comes on four discs; however, the discs are meant to be played simultaneously on separate CD players, making it a regular single album after all.
* Thrice's collection ''The Alchemy Index'', released as two double disc sets: Fire & Water, and Air & Earth. Each element was represented on it's own disc, each showcasing a different musical style. Fire contained harder hitting songs, with the only screamed vocals in the set. Water was mostly electronic based. Air was a softer alternative rock sound. Earth was purely acoustic with an echo-y sound to it.
* The ''VideoGame/SilentHill4'' soundtrack has two discs: the first is the soundtrack itself, and the second is an unrelated audio drama called ''Inescapable Rain in Yoshiwara''.
* Canadian singer/songwriter Joel Plaskett released a distinct ''triple'' album, appropriately entitled ''Three.'' In addition to overlapping lyrical motifs, the discs were described by accompanying press as respectively about "Leaving, being gone, and coming back."
* Experimental rock band Have A Nice Life's debut ''Deathconsciousness'' came in two disks: the shoegaze-meets-drone The Future, and the decidedly more post-punk-influenced The Plow That Broke The Plains. In a release packed with weirdness and innovation, that it's in two distinct-yet-complimentary volumes is the least strange thing about it.
* Music/FrankZappa had a number of them, the most notable being the soundtrack to ''[[Music/TwoHundredMotels 200 Motels]]'' and ''Joe's Garage''(a ''triple'' album, originally released as a single LP containing Act 1 and a double LP containing Act 2 and 3 - though now as packaged on CD just a double).
** Zappa and The Mothers' ''Freak Out!'' was the second double album ever released, beat out by Music/BobDylan's ''Blonde on Blonde'' by a couple of months. The first LP is mostly satirical parodies of doo-wop and other early rock music styles; the second LP is where the album earns its title.
* Music/GunsNRoses ''Use Your Illusion'', both parts released separately. (it also tried to separate by content, but with exceptions - "November Rain" is on the hard rocking ''I'' and "You Could Be Mine" on the softer and [[EpicRocking grandiose]] ''II'', for instance)
** And each part is too long to fit in a single vinyl LP, which means that, with vinyl still being a viable format in 1991 (at least in Europe), many people saw it as a ''quadruple'' album.
** This double release made the Guns n' Roses the only band to ever hold the 1st AND 2nd places on the Billboard 100 chart - [[PunctuatedForEmphasis At. The. Same. TIME!]]
* Not unlike Music/{{Outkast}}'s ''Speakerboxxx/The Love Below'', Hella's ''Church Gone Wild/Chirpin' Hard'' functioned as one solo album each from the two members. Zach Hill's ''Church Gone Wild'' is the more chaotic and noisy of the two, while Spencer Seim's ''Chirpin' Hard'' is more melodic, and was often compared to his work with GameMusic cover band The Advantage.
* The [[TropeMakers Trope Maker]], as it applies to HouseMusic and Trance Music, is the Creator/GlobalUnderground series.
* Armin Van Buuren's ''A State of Trance'' series. The 2005 installment labelled the [=CDs=] as Light/Dark; all subsequent installments were billed as On The Beach/In The Club.
* David Sylvian's album ''Gone To Earth'' was released as a double album with the first album having vocals and the second being purely instrumental. The initial CD release crammed the entire album on one disc by dropping four of the instrumental songs; subsequent releases have restored the two-disc format (with some versions adding bonus tracks.)
* Frank Black's ''Frank Black Francis'' was a two CD set where the common thread was versions of his [[ThePixies Pixies]] songs: The first disc consisted of acoustic solo demos that had been recorded shortly before ''Come On Pilgrim''. The second was a set of new [[RearrangeTheSong reinterpretations]] of Pixies songs that Frank Black recorded in collaboration with Keith MolinÚ and Andy Diagram from the band David Thomas And Two Pale Boys.
* Music/FrankieGoesToHollywood's debut album, ''Welcome to the pleasuredome'', was in its ''vinyl'' release a double album. The labels on the four sides of the records spelled "FGTH" (instead of using numbers). The ''CD'' version of the album, released almost simultaneously, had a different version of ''Two Tribes'' (the longer ''Annihilation'' remix), missed ''San JosÚ (The Way)'', but got an other track in its place (''Happy Hi!'')... and was made to fit on a single disk.
* To celebrate its 20 years of existence, metal label Nuclear Blast released two albums made by musicians on the label, under the moniker ''Nuclear Blast All-Stars''. Both albums are two-disc compilations with one disc made of exclusive songs and the other being a recompilation of singles released by the label throughout the years; the first album, ''Into The Light'', is focused on the more traditional heavy metal and power metal and the such, and the other one, ''Out Of The Dark'', features melodic death metal and similars.
* Instrumental group Sky's second album, the imaginatively named ''Sky 2'', has four distinct sides. Side one has rock-and-roll numbers similar to the first side of their first album; side two is the progressive rock symphony "FIFO". Side three has one piece for each member: John Williams and Kevin Peek play classical guitar pieces, Franis Monkman a harpsichord gavotte, Herbie Flowers plays "[[IncrediblyLamePun Tuba Smarties]]", and Tristan Fry abuses the drum kit for five minutes in "[[AllDrummersAreAnimals Tristan's]] [[MushroomSamba Magic Garden]]". Side four has their electrifying covers of ''Music/AntonioVivaldi'' and Creator/JohannSebastianBach's Toccata in D minor.
* ''Animal!'' and ''Not Animal!'', simultaneously released by Margot & The Nuclear So And So's, are sort of an unusual case because they're actually two different versions of the same album: The band and their label disagreed on what songs should make the album and what the track order should be, so ''Animal!'' was the album as the band wanted it, whereas ''Not Animal!'' was the album as the label wanted it. A handful of songs are shared between the two versions, but each also has an equal number of exclusive tracks.
* ''Deathconsciousness'' by Have a Nice Life. The first half, ''The Plow That Broke The Plains'', is mostly downtempo and shoegazey. The second half, ''The Future'' adds fast-paced, almost punk numbers, while maintaining the same overall style and atmosphere.
* EmilieAutumn has "Laced/Unlaced". This a collection of two disks. One of new electric violin work based upon her stay in a mental institution (Unlaced) and a repackaging of her old "On A Day..." music collection of classic tracks she loves to play, some new songs and additional bonus live tracks (Laced).
* Music/VinceGill's ''These Days'' is a distinct ''quadruple'' album. It consists of four discs, each comprising songs recorded in a different style: country-rock, country-soul, neo-traditional country, and acoustic gospel.
* Bright Eyes did this, releasing albums "Digital Ash in a Digital Urn" and "I'm Wide Awake, It's Morning" simultaneously. The former is darker with music that is mostly electronic, while the latter is more upbeat with live instrumentation.
* Music/RedHousePainters' second album, the first self-titled (usually dubbed ''Rollercoaster'' by fans) was supposed to be a double album. Since 4AD Manager Ivo Watts-Russel didn't trust them to be able to sell a double album as a new band they were forced to shorten it down to a single album. They did get to release the remaining tracks onto ''Bridge'', the second self-titled release. If you look long and hard on the internet, you can find the original intended track listing and recreate the album yourself using files from the two albums.
* Music/RufusWainwright's ''Want One'' and ''Want Two''.
* Moonspell's 2012 double album contained two halves, one being called ''Alpha Noir'', which contained heavier and more aggressive material, and the other being called ''Omega White'', which contained mellow goth rock tunes.
* Music/JulianaHatfield's ''Beautiful Creature'' and ''Total System Failure'', simultaneously released in 2000. ''Beautiful Creature'' was a largely acoustic-based solo album, recorded with various studio musicians instead of a consistent backing group. Meanwhile ''Total System Failure'' was recorded as a trio under the name Juliana's Pony, and had a heavier alternative rock sound. ''Beautiful Creature'' was generally better received critically than it's counterpart.
* Music/TheRollingStones' ''Exile on Main St.'' was one of these originally, although CD reissues manage to squeeze it onto a single disc.
* Music/TobyKeith's second Christms album, ''A Classic Christmas''. One track is more secular stuff like "Frosty the Snowman" and "Silver Bells", and the other is hymns and carols like "Joy to the World".
* From the ''Webcomic/{{Homestuck}}'' soundtrack, there is coloUrs and mayhem, Universe A and [=COLOuRS=] AND MAYHEM, Universe B.
* ''Popular Soviet Songs and Youth Music'' by {{Zoviet France}}. The album consists of two Cassettes sandwitched into a clay pot with ''radioactive seagull feathers'' glued to the back.
* Eliza Carthy's ''Red Rice''. ''Red'' is a mixture of folk with dub, pop and electronica; ''Rice'' is straight folk. Critics loved the Distinct Double Album but it proved a little ''too'' distinct for record buyers and was later split up and reissued as separate albums.
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!!Compilation examples:
* Music/{{Wings}}pan was a GreatestHits double album. Disc 1 was ([[CanonDiscontinuity almost]]) all of PaulMcCartney and Music/{{Wings}}'s biggest hits. Disc 2 was History, containing other [=McCartney=] and Wings songs of varying [[EarWorm catchiness]] and historical importance.
* Music/AlanJackson has a rare double-disc GreatestHitsAlbum. The second disc of ''Greatest Hits II... and Some Other Stuff'' includes eight previously-released album cuts.
* Music/RascalFlatts took a similar approach, with the second disc of its first ''Greatest Hits'' comprising Christmas music to coincide with its late-year release.
* Music/PearlJam's ''rearviewmirror'' has an "Up" disk with rockers ("Even Flow", "Do the Evolution"), and a "Down" disk with calmer songs ("Black", "Last Kiss").
* Music/MariahCarey has released two of these: One is the typical GreatestHits album that simply required the space of two discs, and was released as a contractual agreement beyond Carey's control and had no creative input or personal touches from her. The other is a Remix Album that she was more enthusiastic about promoting and plays this trope straight: the first disc contains dance mixes, while the second contains hip-hop mixes and collaborations (though some famous remixes are conspicuous in their absence, probably due to licensing).
* Rod Stewart's 2001 UK compilation ''The Story So Far'' had uptempo numbers on the first disc, "A Night Out," and slow numbers on the second disc, "A Night In."
* Music/PetShopBoys' 2003 GreatestHitsAlbum, ''[=PopArt=]'', had a "Pop" disc with their upbeat dance-pop numbers and an "Art" disc with their more introspective, artsy stuff. The limited edition came with a ''third'' disc, "Mix", which contained [[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin remixes]].
* Creator/GeorgeMichael's 1998 compilation Ladies And Gentlemen was a 2CD set. The first disc was titled 'For The Heart' and composed of ballads, the second disc was titled 'For The Feet' and composed of pop and dance numbers.
** This was a similar idea to his original plan for Listen Without Prejudice to be a DistinctDoubleAlbum. Volume 1 being pop and ballad based, Volume 2 being dance-based. In the end only Volume 1 was released but a few Volume 2 tracks were released via a charity album and single B Sides.
* For Music/{{Metallica}}'s 1998 compilation CoverAlbum, ''Garage Inc.'', Disc 1 consists of new covers, while disc 2 consists of covers recorded by the band over the years.
* ''Voodoo Child: The Music/JimiHendrix Collection'': disc 1 is studio tracks, disc 2 is live tracks.
* On the exact same date Music/{{Eels}} put out both the [[GreatestHitsAlbum best of]] album ''Meet The Eels'' and the two cd b-sides/rarities collection ''Useless Trinkets''.
* {{Music/Muse}} have Hullabaloo - one CD is live recordings from the band's concert in Paris, 2001, while the other CD is a collection of B-sides.
* Music/{{Starflyer 59}}'s compilation ''Easy Come, Easy Go''. Disc 1 is GreatestHits. Disc 2 starts with b-sides and rarities, then ends with a live show.
* Rodney Carrington's ''Greatest Hits'' (a misnomer, as he's a singer/comedian who's a NoHitWonder) consists of comedy routines on the first disc, and comedic songs on the second.
* Music/WhitneyHouston's first greatest hits release consists of two discs, "Cool Down," a collection of her ballads, and "Throw Down," remixes of her dance songs.
* Music/{{Apocalyptica}}'s ''Amplified: A Decade of Reinventing The Cello'': first disc is all instrumentals, second consists of songs with vocals (some of which were previously released as instrumentals.)
* The two-disc ''Woodstock 1999'' companion album roughly separated it's performance highlights by genre: ''The Red Album'' focused on the more aggressive bands on the bill - mainly PostGrunge, RapRock, and AlternativeMetal (with a token nod to HipHop in the form of a Music/{{DMX}} track). ''The Blue Album'' was mainly the mellower acts, but also threw in basically everything else that wouldn't have fit on the other disc, be it hip hop (The Roots), ElectronicMusic (Music/TheChemicalBrothers), or swing revival (Brian Setzer Orchestra). The two discs were originally made available as one set, but were later released separately too.
* Music/TomWaits' ''Orphans'' was a ''triple'' album, consisting of the blues-rock "Brawlers", the piano-driven, ballad-heavy "Bawlers", and the experimental, often spoken-word stuff on "Bastards:.
* Al Kooper's ''Rare and Well-Done''. ''Rare'' collects a bunch of demos and previously unreleased songs. ''Well-Done'' is an anthology of his released work.
* Cornelius simultaneously released two remix albums, ''CM: Cornelius Mix'' and ''FM: Fantasma Mix'': ''CM'' compiled seven remixes Cornelius had done of other artists, while ''FM'' had most of those same artists remixing seven songs from his album ''Fantasma'' [[hottip:*: The exception is the group Salon Music, who were remixed on ''CM'' but didn't contribute to ''FM'' - instead, ''FM'' included a remix of "Starfruit Surfrider" by Damon Albarn]].
* [[Music/{{MatchboxTwenty}} Matchbox Twenty's]] compilation ''Exile on Mainstream'' has one disc containing six new songs, and a second disc containing songs from their first three full-lengths.
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