So are these live bootleg CDs bad? The answer is yes and no. Some of them were rather useful to get hold of back in the day before the internet allowed us to download anything we want, as they featured live versions of your favourite songs which functioned as a decent substitute if you couldn't afford to go to a show. However, as I mentioned before, the original artist gets no money from the sales of these CDs and some of the recordings can be pretty bad quality audio.
Teenage Rampage is one of those bad quality audio ones. Well, most of it anyway. Tracks 2 up to 19, and track 23 are all recordings from shows that were not featured on the TV or Radio and sound a lot like someone simply recording the band perform live while standing in the middle of a mosh pit or something. These ones have sucky quality and sound way too tinny to be enjoyed properly, have a listen to the video below to hear what I'm on about. However the 'legit' recordings are fine, as these were official recordings featured on live TV broadcasts of the David Letterman Show, the 1994 Woodstock Festival and the MTV Music Video Awards, so they have high quality by default.
The tracks featured on the album are just a handful of songs (some of them are doubles of the same song, just recorded from a different show) from the first three albums, 39/Smooth, Kerplunk and Dookie, as well as a cover (Operation Ivy's song Knowledge). The most interesting recording on the album is a song titled Locked Inside Myself, recorded in 1994 which is actually the song Armatage Shanks (one of my all-time favourites by Green Day), which was featured on the album Insomniac, released a year later. The bootleggers probably had no idea what the fuck the song was called as it technically hadn't been released when this bootleg was released, so they just called it whatever they could think of at the time. They were probably watching that movie about The Doors and liked that quote that Ray Manzarek said.