Zombie, Linger, Dreams and some-more classical The Cranberries songs following Dolores O’Riordan’s comfortless death

Zombie, Linger and some-more classical The Cranberries songs following Dolores O'Riordan's death
The Cranberries featuring Dolores O’Riordan, bassist Mike Hogan (2ndR), drummer Fergal Lawler (2ndL) and guitar player Noel Hogan (L), on Jan 18, 2012 (Picture: JOEL SAGET/AFP/Getty Images)

The Cranberries are an Irish cocktail stone rope who shaped in 1989.

Put together in Limerick, Ireland, Niall Quinn was before the lead thespian but he was after transposed by Dolores O’Riordan.

Completing the rope is guitarist Noel Hogan, drummer Fergal Lawler and bassist Mike Hogan.

Their entrance album, Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can’t We? saw them grasp outrageous success in the 90s, selling over 40 million annals worldwide, with 4 top 20 albums on the Billboard 200 chart.

Zombie, Linger and some-more classical The Cranberries songs following Dolores O'Riordan's death
Dolores O’Riordan of The Cranberries performs at L’Olympia on May 4, 2017 in Paris, France (Picture: David Wolff – Patrick/Redferns)

The rope separate in 2003, going on interregnum until 2009. They then expelled their sixth manuscript Roses in 2012.

Their final manuscript was expelled in Apr 2017 and covered some of their progressing songs with the Irish Chamber Orchestra.

Following Dolores’ comfortless death aged 46 on 15 Jan in London, we take a demeanour back at some of The Cranberries’ best-loved tracks.


Released in 1992, Dreams was The Cranberries’ entrance single. So popular, it has been used in films including Mission: Impossible (1996), You’ve Got Mail (1998) and Mona Lisa Smile (2003).


Released in Sep 1994, Zombie was the lead singular from 1994 manuscript No Need To Argue. A criticism song, it was created by Dolores, winning Best Song at 1995 MTV Europe Music Awards.


Linger was expelled in 1993 and, peaking at series 3 in Ireland, was the band’s first big hit. It also stayed on the Billboard Hot 100 list for 24 weeks. Dolores formerly suggested how the lane is about her first critical kiss.

Ode To My Family

Another success for The Cranberries, Ode To My Family was expelled in 1994 and is about Dolores’ yearning for her elementary childhood following The Cranberries’ fame.

I Can’t Be With You

I Can’t Be With You was from their third manuscript and was expelled in 1995.


Promises was from the band’s fourth album, Bury The Hatchet, and was expelled in 1999. It is about divorce and was the last lane they expelled before their hiatus.

MORE: Dolores O’Riordan’s means of death still unconfirmed as police examine remarkable tragedy

MORE: The Cranberries and Dolores O’Riordan’s music sales swell by 900% given remarkable death

MORE: The Cranberries compensate reverence to ‘extraordinary’ Dolores O’Riordan after thespian dies aged 46


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