Sign Up Now | Log In

Member Login


Patrick Sweany - Daytime Turned To Nighttime (2015)

23-09-2015, 19:36
Music | Blues | Country | Rock

Patrick Sweany - Daytime Turned To Nighttime (2015)

Artist: Patrick Sweany
Title Of Album: Daytime Turned To Nighttime
Year Of Release: 2015
Genre: Blues Rock, Americana
Label: Self Released
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 40:48
Total Size: 110 MB
Covers: Front

01. First Of The Week (3:50)
02. Tiger Pride (4:02)
03. Here To Stay (Rock And Roll) (4:32)
04. Sweethearts Together (3:32)
05. Back Home (4:20)
06. Afraid Of You (4:06)
07. Too Many Hours (3:54)
08. Nothing Happened At All (3:47)
09. Mansfield Street (3:56)
10. Long Way Down (4:43)

Blues-rock singer-songwriter Patrick Sweany, who transplanted to Nashville from Akron, Ohio years ago, is set to release his seventh studio album Daytime Turned To Nighttime.

Sweany: Daytime Turned To Nighttime is my seventh full-length record. I wanted this record to show some things about me that I feel I hadn’t expressed fully on the previous albums. I chose to spend the earliest part of my musical life as an acoustic finger-style guitar player. That stylistic choice has informed every part of my current musical palette, but Daytime … is the first time I feel that those early elements are featured and celebrated in the songwriting and execution.

It’s hard to say without seeming pompous and self-involved, but this is the first record where I feel that I’m doing something that shows how different I am, but connects all the influences that I’ve been building on. It is a very laid-back, “adult” record. There isn’t a “kick over the vending machine” rocker on this album. I couldn’t say the things, musically and vocally, that I’m saying in “First of the Week,” “Long Way Down,” or “Here to Stay,” unless I changed the approach.

That being said, “Back Home” is about as unhinged and raw as anything I’ve ever recorded. I could keep hollering over the changes, but I felt like the time was right to sing a little more relaxed. Bobbie Gentry’s album “Ode to Billie Joe,” Bobby Charles’s self-titled album, Tony Joe White’s singles from the ’60s-early ’70s, and singers like Brook Benton, were all big parts of the formula to make this record. I wanted something humid, and deliberate, but with an ease of movement.

I’ve spent my whole life being fascinated by the relaxed naturalness of Southern culture. I wanted to make something that showed how much the music and culture of the Southern United States of America is a part of the DNA of this transplant from Ohio. The goal is to do it in a way that doesn’t seem self-conscious, or have a “keeping up with the Jones’s” vibe, now that the south is hip again in the American viewpoint. The hope is that you achieve that goal in some form.

My Blog
For requests/re-ups, please send me private message.

Tired of advertising and pop-ups? Join Now on IsraBox
Register on IsraBox allows you to access to the full resources. You can see torrent links, leave your comments, see hidden text, minimum advertising (no pop-ups), ask for supports and much more.

  • 0
0 voted


Users of are not allowed to comment this publication.