Creed Discography - Studio Albums

Studio Albums

Year Album details Peak chart positions Certifications
Sales
US
AUS
CAN
NZ
SWE
SWI
UK
1997 My Own Prison 22 75 13 1 49
  • US: 6,500,000+
1999 Human Clay
  • Released: September 28, 1999
  • Label: Wind-Up Records
1 2 1 4 9 35 29
  • RIAA: 11× Platinum
  • ARIA: 4× Platinum
  • AUT: Gold
  • BVMI: Gold
  • MC: 6× Platinum
  • RIANZ: 5× Platinum
  • US: 11,579,000
2001 Weathered
  • Released: November 20, 2001
  • Label: Wind-Up Records
1 3 3 4 13 20 44
  • RIAA: 6× Platinum
  • ARIA: 2× Platinum
  • BVMI: Gold
  • MC: 3× Platinum
  • BPI: Gold
  • RIANZ: 2× Platinum
  • US: 6,400,000
2009 Full Circle
  • Released: October 27, 2009
  • Label: Wind-Up Records
2 27 8 16 56 7 78
  • RIAA: Gold
  • US: 500,000+
"—" denotes a release that did not chart.

Read more about this topic:  Creed Discography

Other articles related to "studio, album, studio albums, albums":

Double Album - History
... The first studio double album was French singer-songwriter Léo Ferré's Verlaine et Rimbaud chantés par Léo Ferré in 1964, on Barclay Records ... The first live double album came early in the LP's history The Famous 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert by Benny Goodman ... The first rock double album was Bob Dylan's Blonde on Blonde, released in June of 1966, with Frank Zappa's Freak Out! released one week later ...
Green Day Discography
... The discography of Green Day, an American rock band, consists of eleven studio albums, three live albums, eight compilation albums, one soundtrack album, three video albums, twelve extended plays, thirty-nine singles ... The band has sold over 65 million albums worldwide, including more than 25 million in the United States alone ... Green Day released their first two studio albums, 39/Smooth (1990) and Kerplunk (1992), through the independent label Lookout! Records before signing to major label Reprise Records ...

Famous quotes containing the word studio:

    The studio has become the crucible where human genius at the apogee of its development brings back to question not only that which is, but creates anew a fantastic and conventional nature which our weak minds, impotent to harmonize it with existing things, adopt by preference, because the miserable work is our own.
    Eugène Delacroix (1798–1863)