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The Boo Radleys - Everything's Alright Forever (1992)

20-04-2015, 19:52
Rock | Alternative

The Boo Radleys - Everything's Alright Forever (1992)

Artist: The Boo Radleys
Title Of Album: Everything's Alright Forever
Year Of Release: 1992
Label: Creation Records
Genre: Alternative rock, Shoegaze, Britpop
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320 kbps
Total Time: 00:50:08
Total Size: 142 Mb


01. Spaniard (04:02)
02. Towards the Light (01:42)
03. Losing It (Song for Abigail) (04:02)
04. Memory Babe (03:20)
05. Skyscraper (04:47)
06. I Feel Nothing (03:06)
07. Room at the Top (05:06)
08. Does This Hurt? (03:57)
09. Sparrow (01:51)
10. Smile Fades Fast (03:13)
11. Firesky (05:05)
12. Song for the Morning to Sing (02:31)
13. Lazy Day (01:35)
14. Paradise (05:51)

Happily settled on Creation Records -- their understandable spiritual home, given the My Bloody Valentine connection - on their second album, the Boos create a fine but limited ode to the icons of fuzzpedals, melancholy and hooks. At the time of release, Forever seemed little more than yet another blissout-by-numbers, but looking back on it there's more here than on first blush. Still, Forever is more an anticipatory release, signaling the great leaps forward to come rather than standing on its own. Carr in particular is still clearly enthralled by Kevin Shields' groundbreaking guitar work, with queasy riffs and shadings plentiful throughout. Producer Ed Buller does a solid job in tweaking the then-standard Boo sound, capturing the group's straightforward rock side and its experimental tendencies with inventive, lush arrangements. Check out "Lazy Day," a brief but effective number where Carr's nuclear-strength guitars are interrupted by sudden shifts to vocals and acoustic strumming with a rapid, breathless pace. Sice is the group's secret weapon; his sweet, choirboy vocals add gentleness and serenity to the proceedings, particularly "Does This Hurt?," the album's most memorable number. Based on a fine all-around band performance and Carr's gorgeous feedback shimmers and skyward solos, Sice's heavenly singing provides the perfect hook at the center of it all. Other high points include the opening "Spainard," with a lovely performance heightened by guest trumpet from Kick Horns member Roddy Lorimer. Forever lives up to its title well enough: everything's alright, but not yet truly astounding.

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