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JEFF the Brotherhood - Wasted on the Dream (2015)

23-03-2015, 14:40
Music | Rock | FLAC / APE

JEFF the Brotherhood - Wasted on the Dream (2015)

Artist: JEFF the Brotherhood
Title Of Album: Wasted on the Dream
Year Of Release: 2015
Label: Infinity Cat
Genre: Rock
Quality: 320 / FLAC
Total Time: 39:20 min
Total Size: 101 / 275 MB
WebSite: Album Preview


1. Voyage Into Dreams (3:36)
2. Black Cherry Pie (4:12)
3. Cosmic Visions (4:02)
4. Mystified Minds (2:04)
5. Melting Place (3:49)
6. In My Dreams (4:17)
7. In My Mouth (3:07)
8. Karaoke, TN (3:33)
9. Coat Check Girl (4:21)
10. What's a Creep (3:09)
11. Prairie Song (3:18)

Wasted On The Dream is the record the Orrall brothers been building up to since they first formed JEFF The Brotherhood in 2001. It’s a van-rocking, bong-rattling slab that authentically captures their fiery mixture of 70s hard rock, 80s punk, 90’s grunge and indelible pop melodies.

Co-produced by JEFF The Brotherhood and Joe Chiccarelli (The Strokes, Poco, My Morning Jacket, Beck), tracks like “Voyage Into Dreams,” “Melting Place” and “Karaoke, TN” are loaded with muscular guitars, pounding drums, sky-punching riffs and effortlessly catchy choruses. “We envisioned something similar to a lot of the rock records that came out in the Nineties,” explains Jamin, “back when rock records were still really big, and bands like Smashing Pumpkins and Nirvana were playing arenas.”

While Jake’s three-string guitar and Jamin’s minimalist drum kit used to define the band’s sound, Wasted On The Dream is the first JEFF album to showcase their recent evolution into a fully realized rock outfit: Jake plays six-string guitar, Jamin plays a full kit, and Jack Lawrence (of Raconteurs and Dead Weather fame) plays bass on the entire album. In addition to Lawrence, Wasted On The Dream features guest contributions from Bethany Cosentino of Best Coast, who sings on “In My Dreams,” plus Diarrhea Planet guitarists Evan Bird and Emmett Miller (“They play this insane Scorpions-vibe shredder solo on ‘What’s a Creep,’” says Jake) — and, best of all, Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull, who delivers a truly Tull-riffic flute solo on “Black Cherry Pie”.

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