01-Ezeregy_j.mp3 02-A_l_mpa_mes_je.mp3 03-Hipp-hopp.mp3 04-Utcagyerekek.mp3 05-Hipp-hopp_Vari_ci_.mp3 06-J_bar_t.mp3 07-Szabadul_s.mp3 08-Ali_herceg.mp3 09-Egy_j_lm_ny.mp3 10-Dzsaf_r_ideje.mp3 11-Ali_herceg_Vari_ci_.mp3 12-A_vil_g_v_g_n.mp3 13-A_cs_k.mp3 14-Egy_s_t_t_jjelen.mp3 15-J_zmin_elv_gy_dik.mp3 16-Piact_r.mp3 17-A_kincses_barlang.mp3 18-Aladdin_g_rete.mp3 19-Az_sszecsap_s.mp3 20-Boldogs_g_Agrab_ban.mp3 21-Egy_j_lm_ny_Duett_.mp3
It's not too hard, but perhaps a wee bit of backing up. I've got a program that runs on one of my Linux boxes (I've been thinking about running it on more, but that's a different post) that recognizes when I stick in an Audio CD into my CD-ROM drive. It goes up to CDDB or FreeDB or whatever, and turns my CD data into nice, convenient MP3s, with handy track information. Handy. And then it ejects the disk, so all you have to do is iterate through your CD collection, feeding it one at a time. Yawn.
The downside to automatic processes like this is that stuff can slip through. For example, somehow some random cruft got into my tmp directory, and I had several CDs with random pictures showing up in their folders and whatnot. I haven't tracked that one down.
Also, the internet being what it is, not all information on it is in English. Appearantly, the above CD was entered into the CD database in some foreign language. Perhaps it was packaged for some European market with the same music - seems reasonable. If it helps you read the above track listing, the underscores are characters that the program didn't want to use in filenames. They could be spaces, they could be crazy foreign language symbols, they could be punctuation.
My question for you is a) what album is that and b) what language is it?
I know the first part, and have vague Eastern European guesses about the second part.