Shhh...Don't Tell

Shhh...Don't Tell

by Adam Sandler
5.0 1


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Shhh...Don't Tell

Adam Sandler's first album in five years proves worth the wait. In a dozen skits and seven new songs, Sandler introduces a cast of kooky characters, including Stan the Man (from a performance on The Late Show with David Letterman). The disc, Sandler's fifth overall, features guest appearances from Rob Schneider, Molly Shannon, Maya Rudolph, and Blake Clark.

Product Details

Release Date: 07/13/2004
Label: Warner Bros / Wea
UPC: 0093624878223
catalogNumber: 48782

Album Credits

Performance Credits

Adam Sandler   Primary Artist,Bass (Vocal),Spoken Word
Brooks Arthur   Falsetto,Yells
Teddy Castellucci   Acoustic Guitar
Craig Doerge   Piano,Keyboards
Betsy Hammer   Vocals,Background Vocals,Spoken Word
Don Heffington   Percussion,Drums
Dave Marotta   Bass
Jeannie Perkins   Background Vocals
Waddy Wachtel   Acoustic Guitar,Electric Guitar
Ted Lobinger   Group Member
David Spade   Spoken Word
Allen Covert   Track Performer,Spoken Word
Stuart Grusin   Organ
Tom Mgrdichian   Keyboards
Adam & The Brooktones   Background Vocals
Nick Swardson   Spoken Word
Maya Rudolph   Spoken Word
Peter Dante   Vocals,Background Vocals
Nick Goossen   Spoken Word
Jennifer Perkins   Spoken Word
Johnathan Loughran   Spoken Word
Peter Dante   Spoken Word

Technical Credits

Brooks Arthur   Producer,Audio Production
Teddy Castellucci   Arranger
Fred Howard   Sound Effects
Gabe Veltri   Engineer
Bob Wayne   Analog Engineer
Adam Sandler   Composer,Producer,Audio Production
Ted Lobinger   Sound Design
Allen Covert   Producer,Audio Production
Tom Mgrdichian   Programming
Andy Brohard   Engineer
Alan Schlaifer   Sound Design

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Shhh...Don't Tell 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Adam Sandler has never let us down when it comes to comedy, folks. Who can forget "They're all gonna laugh at you", or our favorite, "Barry Lincoln". Ah, the good ole days. Well, our Jewish friend has outdone himself. He really sticks it to his audience with side-splitting entertainment and rip-roaring jokes that tickle the subconscious. It appeals to all us high-level executive types, who don't really get a chance to laugh anymore. I mean, how can we? We leave the door at seven AM, only to see your no-good, mooching wife lying in bed because she claims "the kids need her". Then you drive that mundane trek to work in bumper-to-bumper traffic, knowing that half those people are probably grinning their way to the unemployment line. You work for nine, ten, even eleven hours a day, to get only criticism and no praise. And for what, a paycheck? I sometimes joke with my colleagues, kidding that I have to take a HUGE dump, and disappear from my desk for a while. But what I'm really doing is crying. And because we're stuck in such a hustle-and-bustle society, nobody can dry my tears. The skin under my eyes gets raw after a while, ya know. And it hurts. Anyway, where was I, oh yeah. Sandler makes things all better with his handle on relationships, office humor, medical problems, and the never-tiring antics about old people diarrhea. God, I love that bit. How's that one go? Something like, "If old people smiled as often as they crapped themselves..." How does that go? Haha, aw, man, I'm horrible at remembering jokes. Oh, oh, then he starts talking about bathing the mexicans. My gosh, how can you NOT laugh at that one? "Stinky burritos, mang"... Oh -ho, man, my sides hurt. But yeah, if you're looking for that special something to spice up your drive home or make that trip to the corporate office go a little quicker, go and get this album. I swear by it.