I Remember Now – Episode 20: Condition Hüman 

Ray and Steve are finally back with a new episode! This time, they take on the 2015 Queensryche album Condition Hüman. This is the second album featuring Todd LaTorre on lead vocals and would be the last album for founding member and drummer Scott Rockenfield. How does this album compare to the first self-titled album of the modern era of Queensryche and to the classic era??

The guys discuss:

  • Steve’s recent Monsters Of Rock Cruise and the Queensryche shows while on board.
  • There was a lot of listener feedback, including calls from Producer Tim, Angry Guy Scott from Chicago, and Jim from Irwin.
  • A scolding email from a listener!

The deep dive into Condition Hüman includes their personal histories with the album, a track-by-track breakdown and analysis, a ranking of the songs, and a ranking of the album versus the other albums that have been reviewed on the show.

Join Ray and Steve as they discuss:

We’d love for you to subscribe to the show on Apple, Spotify, Stitcher, Amazon, or wherever you get your podcasts. Also, rate, like, and review!
Email the show at: feedback@iremembernowpodcast.com

Find us on Twitter: @IRememberNowPod
Facebook: I Remember Now: The Queensryche Podcast

I Remember Now: The Queensrÿche Podcast is part of The Less Desirables Podcast Network.
Leave a message on the TLD Network Hotline at 336-422-NUMB (6862). Be sure to indicate which network show you’re calling about.

Hear Ray on The Asylum Podcast every week.
Hear Steve on the Podder Than Hell Podcast.


One Reply to “I Remember Now – Episode 20: Condition Hüman ”

  1. Len Jennings

    I think all artists should put out a live album on the tour of their studio albums. I realize there’s a time and money commitment there. But studio records only capture the posterity of the songs themselves. But live recordings give future fans or legacy fans the posterity of those live shows. This also sort of forces the artists to perform all the songs from the album, even if it’s only for a handful of shows. If the songs were worthy of all the capital and production in the studio, they’re worthy of a live performance. Plus, even if the artists never release these records at the time, it’s great stuff to release later.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *