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Biffy Clyro – Infinity Land (2004) Lossless

19-07-2015, 19:48
Music | Rock | Alternative | Indie | FLAC / APE

Biffy Clyro – Infinity Land (2004) Lossless

Artist: Biffy Clyro
Title Of Album: Infinity Land
Year Of Release: 2004
Label: Beggars Banquet
Genre: Alt Rock, Indie Rock
Format: Flac
Quality: Lossless
Total Time: 71:34 Min
Total Size: 365 Mb


01. Glitter And Trauma
02. Strung To Your Ribcage
03. My Recovery Injection
04. Got Wrong
05. The Atrocity
06. Some Kind Of Wizard
07. Wave Upon Wave Upon Wave
08. Only One Word Come To Mind
09. There’s No Such Man As Crasp
10. There’s No Such Thing As A Jaggy Snake
11. The Kids From Kibble And The Fist Of Light
12. The Weapons Are Concealed
13. Pause It And Turn It Up

Scottish three-piece Biffy Clyro certainly don't hang about when it comes to bashing out new records. Unlike most bands who release an album perhaps once every two to three years, these hard sloggers completely break the mould by releasing an LP every 12 months. The amazing thing is that Infinity Land, their third record, sounds so complex at times that you'd have thought it would have taken them years to complete.
The album, which was produced by the band and with the help of Foo Fighters and Feeder producer Chris Sheldon, is crammed with 13 sprawling songs that are a testament to the Scottish trio's work rate.
The genius of Infinity Land is the band's ability to lace sweet sounding melodies with brutal guitar riffs, heavy drum-rolls and unpredictable stop start arrangements.
The aptly titled opening track 'Glitter And Trauma' is a fine example of this, kicking off with a series of scratchy dance beats before bursting into meaty guitar hooks set against singer Simon Neil's gentle vocals. At times he almost sounds like Queens Of The Stone Age frontman Josh Homme.
But any further comparison ends there. From here on in Neil's vocals switch from harmonious ('The Atrocity') to full on screeching ('Strung To Your Ribcage'). Despite the former track's gentle approach, the words are extremely desolate as the haunting lyrics: 'I don't wanna die. Don't expect me to die', clearly reinforce. This is mirrored in the traumatic 'Wave Upon Wave' where Neil talks about a knife in his hand covered in blood.
Nearly every song is unpredictable. Even the album's heaviest number 'Theres No Such Thing As A Jaggy Snake' completely trips you up with its melodic twists.
As a result Biffy Clyro can only be applauded for pushing the boundaries so brilliantly. Infinity Land is without doubt the band's finest material to date. --Damian Jones

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