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Panic! At the Disco Songs
Panic! At the Disco

The members of Panic! At the Disco had barely graduated high school when their full-length debut, A Fever You Can't Sweat Out, transformed the suburban Las Vegas teens into national emo-pop stars. The band had materialized several years earlier, when friends Spencer Smith (drums) and Ryan Ross (guit ...

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The members of Panic! At the Disco had barely graduated high school when their full-length debut, A Fever You Can't Sweat Out, transformed the suburban Las Vegas teens into national emo-pop stars. The band had materialized several years earlier, when friends Spencer Smith (drums) and Ryan Ross (guitar) began covering blink-182 tunes together. After tiring of playing another group's material, they recruited two additional classmates, guitar/vocalist Brendon Urie and bassist Brent Wilson, and the newly formed quartet decided to model its name after a line in Name Taken's "Panic." Crafting pop-influenced songs with theatrical touches, quirky techno beats, and perceptive lyrics, Panic! At the Disco posted several demos online that caught the attention of Decaydance Records, the Fueled by Ramen imprint headed by Fall Out Boy's Pete Wentz. Even though Panic! At the Disco had yet to play a live show, they subsequently became the first band signed to Wentz's label.

With their record scheduled for release in September 2005, Panic! At the Disco joined the successful Nintendo Fusion Tour and hit the road alongside Fall Out Boy, Motion City Soundtrack, Boys Night Out, and the Starting Line. The band continued touring into early 2006, while its single "I Write Sins Not Tragedies" found its way onto MTV and the Billboard Top 40. Proving to be a popular lineup, the Nintendo tour consistently sold out venues across the country. Wilson was fired from the group mid-year; undaunted, Panic! continued with their friend Jon Walker on board for a full summer tour that culminated with appearances at Lollapalooza and the Reading and Leeds Festivals. The guys picked up a Video of the Year award at MTV's annual VMA ceremony, beating out heavy-hitters like Madonna and the Red Hot Chili Peppers, and a collector's box set version of Fever (featuring random Panic! paraphernalia and a DVD) came out just in time for the 2006 holiday season.

After additional tour dates, the bandmembers announced that they were eliminating the exclamation point from their name, a sign that seemed to foreshadow the mature, less emo-driven rock featured on Pretty. Odd. Released in March 2008, the sophomore album peaked at number two in the U.S. and showcased an evolving band whose tastes had grown to encompass the Beatles' psychedelic pop. The group supported the album with another round of shows, one of which was captured on the CD/DVD release ...Live in Chicago. The group took a hit in June 2009, though, when Walker and Ross left the lineup in order to form their own band, the Young Veins. Urie and Smith soldiered on in the studio as a duo, though they did fill the holes in their touring lineup with Ian Crawford and Dallon Weekes. In 2011 they released their third studio album, the John Feldmann and Butch Walker-produced Vices & Virtues.

Two years later, the band returned with Too Weird to Live, Too Rare to Die! Once again produced by Walker, the album was inspired by Urie's hometown of Las Vegas and featured a title borrowed from Hunter S. Thompson's classic Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas. An eclectic album that showcased Urie's interest in hip-hop and electronic music, it was also the first album to feature Weekes in the studio. After several live shows in 2013, Smith announced he was leaving the band's tour, citing his ongoing substance abuse issues.

By 2015, Smith officially announced he had left the band. Around the same time, Weekes' position was once again downgraded to touring member. With Urie at the helm, Panic! At the Disco finished out the year by releasing the singles "Hallelujah," "Victorious," and "The Emperor's New Clothes." All of the songs were included on the band's fifth studio album, 2016's Death of a Bachelor, which featured co-production from Urie and longtime engineer Jake Sinclair. The album debuted at number one in the U.S., and was nominated for a Grammy for Best Rock Album. A tour followed, resulting in a concert album in 2018. Also that year, Urie returned with the full-length Pray for the Wicked. Once again produced by Sinclair, it featured the singles "Say Amen (Saturday Night)," "High Hopes," and "King of the Clouds." ~ Corey Apar

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1
Panic! At the Disco - She Had the World

She Had the World

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

2
Panic! At the Disco - Behind the Sea

Behind the Sea

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

3
Panic! At the Disco - The Piano Knows Something I Don't Know

The Piano Knows Something I Don't Know

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

4
Panic! At the Disco - Pas de Cheval

Pas de Cheval

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

5
Panic! At the Disco - When the Day Met the Night

When the Day Met the Night

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

6
Panic! At the Disco - I Have Friends In Holy Spaces

I Have Friends In Holy Spaces

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

7
Panic! At the Disco - Do You Know What I'm Seeing?

Do You Know What I'm Seeing?

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

8
Panic! At the Disco - She's a Handsome Woman

She's a Handsome Woman

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

9
Panic! At the Disco - We're So Starving

We're So Starving

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

10
Panic! At the Disco - The Only Difference Between Martyrdom and Suicide Is Press Coverage (Tommie Sunshine Brooklyn Fire Remix)

The Only Difference Between Martyrdom and Suicide Is Press Coverage (Tommie Sunshine Brooklyn Fire Remix)

  Snakes On a Plane - The Album (Soundtrack from the Motion Picture)

11
Panic! At the Disco - I Write Sins Not Tragedies

I Write Sins Not Tragedies

  Only Hits

12
Panic! At the Disco - This Is Halloween

This Is Halloween

  The Nightmare Before Christmas (Special Edition)

13
Panic! At the Disco - But It's Better If You Do

But It's Better If You Do

  Live Session (iTunes Exclusive) - Single

14
Panic! At the Disco - Lying Is the Most Fun a Girl Can Have Without Taking Her Clothes Off

Lying Is the Most Fun a Girl Can Have Without Taking Her Clothes Off

  Live Session (iTunes Exclusive) - Single

15
Panic! At the Disco - I Write Sins Not Tragedies

I Write Sins Not Tragedies

  Live Session (iTunes Exclusive) - Single

16
Panic! At the Disco - The Only Difference Between Martyrdom and Suicide Is Press Coverage

The Only Difference Between Martyrdom and Suicide Is Press Coverage

  Fueled By Ramen & Decaydance Winter '05/'06 iTunes Sampler

17
Panic! At the Disco - I Constantly Thank God for Esteban

I Constantly Thank God for Esteban

  A Fever You Can't Sweat Out

18
Panic! At the Disco - Intermission

Intermission

  A Fever You Can't Sweat Out

19
Panic! At the Disco - Nails for Breakfast, Tacks for Snacks

Nails for Breakfast, Tacks for Snacks

  A Fever You Can't Sweat Out

20
Panic! At the Disco - Introduction

Introduction

  A Fever You Can't Sweat Out

21
Panic! At the Disco - Nails for Breakfast, Tacks for Snacks (Demo) (Unreleased)

Nails for Breakfast, Tacks for Snacks (Demo) (Unreleased)

  Fueled By Ramen & Decaydance Winter '05/'06 iTunes Sampler

22
Panic! At the Disco - Behind the Sea (Alternate Version)

Behind the Sea (Alternate Version)

  Pretty. Odd. (Deluxe Version)

23
Panic! At the Disco - Behind the Sea [Alternate Version]

Behind the Sea [Alternate Version]

  Live In Chicago

24
Panic! At the Disco - The Only Difference Between Martyrdom And Suicide Is Press Coverage

The Only Difference Between Martyrdom And Suicide Is Press Coverage

  Take Action Compilation, Vol. 5

25
Panic! At the Disco - High Hopes

High Hopes

  Pop Hits

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