I think it can, especially if one's first exposure to the album is a re-release that includes bonus tracks. For instance, my first exposure to "Plastic Ono Band" was the 2000 remaster that ends with "Power to the People" and "Do the Oz." When I first heard the album, I thought "Do the Oz" was a horrible song and couldn't understand why such a strong, focused album would end with such an inferior song. It wasn't until a couple years later that I found out it wasn't on the original album. "Who's Next" is another good example; the original album is book-ended by two great anthemic rockers, but including the bonus tracks makes the album long, tedious and without the arc that exists in the original track listing. The "All Things Must Pass" 2001 re-release is probably one of the worst since it puts the bonus tracks at the end of the first disc of a two-disc package, forcing the listener to listen to the bonus tracks right in the middle of the album. While it's nice to have bonus tracks for those who are already familiar with an album and can appreciate the added material from an historical perspective, I think it can actually be detrimental to one's appreciation of an album when the listener doesn't know the whole history behind the album. Thoughts?