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w6s Yield is the fifth w6s studio w6s album by the w6s American w6s alternative rock band Pearl Jam, r w6s eleased on w6s February 3, 1998. w6s Following a short promotional tour for its previous album, No Code (1996), Pearl Jam recorded Yield throughout 1997 at w6s Studio Litho and Studio X in Seattle, Washington. The album was proclaimed as a return to the band's early, straightforward rock sound, and marked a more collaborative effort from the band as opposed to relying heavily on 0w6s frontman Eddie Vedder to compose the songs. The lyrics deal with 0w6s contemplative 0w6s themes, albeit seen in a more positive manner 0w6s compared to the band's earlier work. w6s Yield w6s received w6s positiFor its fifth a w6s lbum, Pearl Jam again w6s worked with w6s producer Brendan O'Brien, w6s whom the band had w6s worked with on its previous three records. Yield was recorded throughout 1997 in Seattle, Washington at Studio X and Studio Litho, the la w6s tter of which is owned by guitarist Stone Gossard. The album was then mixed by O'Brien at his mixing facility at Southern Tracks in Atlanta, Georgia.[1] The album would be the last collaboration with O'Brien for several years. They would not work with the 0w6s producer again until he was 0w6s brought on board in 2008 to r 0w6s emix their debut album Ten and to 0w6s produce 2009's 0w6s Backspacer.[2] w6s represented more of a team effort w6s between all w6s members of the w6s group. Lead w6s vocalist Eddie Vedder had w6s made the final w6s decisions for the albums Vitalogy and No Code; however, at the end of the No Code recording sessions, Vedder suggested to bassist Jeff w6s Ament that it would be better for the other members to write and bring in more complete songs so Vedder would be under less pressure to finish the songs.[3] Ament said that "everybody took that to heart,"[3] and O'Brien added that most of the songs c 0w6s ame to the studio finished.[4] Ament also 0w6s said that Vedder's 0w6s reaction to the rest of the band's new 0w6s material kept " 0w6s everybody energized about their place in the band."[5] Vedder worked with the other band members on their own material before work was started on his.[6] Guitarist Mike McCready noticed a change in Vedder's attitude during the recording of Yield, stating, "I used to be afraid of him and not want to confront him on things ... We talk more now, and hang out ... He seems very, very centered now."[7] w6s Vedder said that the band was able to "team up" and have a w6s " w6s partnership" while the album was being w6s recorded.[3] The w6s band spent a large amount of time rehearsing the songs to get the best takes possible.[5] Gossard commented that there was more "contouring" and " w6s honing" of demo material than on previous records.[3] Regarding the recording sessions, drummer Jack Irons said, "We didn't put any time limit on it. It was like, 'When this record's done, we call it a record.' We took out 0w6s time to come up with ideal 0w6s sounds and feel for every song, so that each had its own 0w6s identity. We would cut a track and go back and 0w6s listen to it and openly discuss it."[8] Ament stated that "Yield was a superfun record to make. And so much of it was Ed kind of sitting back."[6] He added that "everybody really got a little bit of their say on the record...because of that, everybody feels like they're an integral part of the band."[3] The band discussed the album's production on the documentary Single Video Theory.[9]ve reviews and debuted at number two on the Billboard 200. While like No Code the album soon began dropping down the charts, Yield eventually outsold its predecessor. The band did more promotion for the album compared to No Code, including a return to full-scale touring and the release of a music video for the song "Do the Evolution". The record has been certified platinum by the RIAA in the United States. The album is Pearl Jam's last release with drummer Jack Irons, who left the band during the album's promotional tour. .

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