The most striking item about Nirvana's second album is the cover shot which depicts some of world history's most famous figures leading a procession through a mass of dead bodies. Despite this provocative and disturbing image, 'All Of Us' is possibly the most commercially viable of their albums. 'Rainbow Chaser' was to be their only UK top 40 hit and the three-part run of 'Girl In The Park', 'Miami Masquerade' and 'Frankie The Great' represents the most pop-centric product of their psychedelic formula. Elsewhere the songwriting team of Alex Spyropoulos and Patrick Campbell-Lyons combine to great effect on 'Tiny Goddess', 'Trapeze' and 'Melanie Blue' where harpischords, lush arrangements and plummy vocals come together to form a strange but winning concoction. Unfortunately the ambitious 'St John's Wood Affair' fails to become Nirvana's 'Tomorrow Never Knows' but it's a rare misfire. For at a time when singles often took priority over albums, Nirvana's legacy still holds up well today. Pity for them that their name would be made more famous by another group of musicians.