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Mudhoney – Live at Third Man Records (2014)

23-03-2014, 17:35
Music | Rock | Alternative

Mudhoney – Live at Third Man Records (2014)

Artist: Mudhoney
Title Of Album: Live at Third Man Record
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Third Man Records
Genre: Rock, Alternative
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320 kbps
Total Time: 40:26 Min
Total Size: 101 Mb


01. Slipping Away
02. Here Comes Sickness
03. When Tomorrow Hits
04. In ‘N’ Out of Grace
05. I’m Now
06. The Final Course
07. What to Do with the Neutral
08. Ghost (Composed By Cheater Slicks)
09. Chardonnay
10. The Only Son of the Widow from Nain

Five of the 10 tracks on Live At Third Man Records are from the band’s 2013 release Vanishing Point, including arguably that album’s best song, “Slipping Away,” as well as its smartest and most interesting, “The Only Son Of The Widow Of Nain.” The one I would have really liked to see, though, is “Douchebags On Parade,” but hey, you can’t get everything you want (but if you try sometimes… you’ll find… you get what you need…). Some early tracks also made the cut including “In ‘N’ Out Of Grace” off their 1988 debut EP Superfuzz Bigmuff and “Here Comes Sickness” from their 1989 self-titled LP, as well as a cover of “Ghost” by Cheater Slicks. The one thing missing, of course, is their definitive song, the anthem that launched grunge, “Touch Me I’m Sick,” which is a bummer – but I get it, since it’s not like they haven’t put out a lot of great stuff in the last 25 or so years, and they’re probably a bit tired of playing that song over and over again.
“In ‘N’ Out Of Grace” is Mudhoney at their best, raw and edgy, music spilling out all over the place and Arm still channeling the angst and pissed off-ness of a much younger man. Meanwhile they slow “What To Do With The Neutral” way down, making it a heavy, sludgy number that almost sounds like my record player was spinning just a bit slow, giving it a lot of weight. Arm brings the vocals way deep and low at points, which has the effect of creating a greater contrast when he moves up into the higher end of his range. The cover of “Ghost” was something new to me – I don’t know the song, nor do I think I’ve ever heard Cheater Slicks before. It was a great choice by the band, because it fits well with their overall sound and vibe – I’d have never suspected it was a cover.

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