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Arcade Fire – Neon Bible (2007) Lossless
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Arcade Fire – Neon Bible (2007) Lossless

4-03-2015, 20:43
Music | Rock | Alternative | Indie | FLAC / APE

Arcade Fire – Neon Bible (2007) Lossless

Artist: Arcade Fire
Title Of Album: Neon Bible
Year Of Release: 2007
Label: Merge
Genre: Indie Rock, Baroque Pop, Art Rock
Format: Flac
Quality: Lossless
Total Time: 47:03 Min
Total Size: 321 Mb


01. Black Mirror (4:13)
02. Keep the Car Running (3:29)
03. Neon Bible (2:16)
04. Intervention (4:19)
05. Black Wave / Bad Vibrations (3:57)
06. Ocean of Noise (4:53)
07. The Well and the Lighthouse (3:56)
08. (Antichrist Television Blues) (5:10)
09. Windowsill (4:16)
10. No Cars Go (5:43)
11. My Body Is a Cage (4:47)

The second album from Montreal's Arcade Fire exceeds all expectations. With string and orchestral arrangements by two of the band members, "Neon Bible" is full of both half-assed punk rock mistakes and meticulously orchestrated woodwinds. Processed strings and mandolin. Quiet rumbles and loud rumbles. But mostly just eleven songs that the band thinks are really good.

For their second full-length, the Montreal-based seven-or-eight-piece Arcade Fire show themselves capable of Big Rock, as original, and as potentially marquee-topping as TV on the Radio and Sigur Ros. Regardless, the intentional murkiness of these pleasantly anthemic New Wave dirges makes it sound as if the music has already reverberated through a crowded cement stadium. Named after cult author John Kennedy Toole's first novel, Neon Bible is smart and subtle enough to present itself as a personal discovery for every listener, every word to be pored over by fans (as with those of Tori Amos, Pavement, and Radiohead). Surely, lines like "The sound is not asleep/ It's moving under my feet" have already been scribbled onto the margins of countless textbooks. Such words are delivered with less intensity this time, but no less import. For vocal influences, lead singer Win Butler seems to have traded his '80s Bowie in for an '80s Springsteen, at least on the songs "Antichrist Television Blues" and "Windowsill" (though "Intervention" sounds an awful lot like '80s era Go-Betweens). The kitchen sink arrangements include the use of an Eastern European orchestra, pipe organ, hurdy gurdy, and a military choir. --Mike McGonigal

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