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Lush - Spooky (1992)
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Lush - Spooky (1992)

12-12-2015, 21:00
Music | Rock | Alternative | Indie | Electronic | FLAC / APE

Title: Spooky
Year Of Release: 1992
Label: 4AD
Genre: Brit Pop, Indie Rock, Dream Pop, Shoegaze
Quality: 320/Flac
Total Time: 48:26 Min
Total Size: 117/335 Mb


01. Stray
02. Nothing Natural
03. Tiny Smiles
04. Covert
05. Ocean
06. For Love
07. Superblast!
08. Untogether
09. Fantasy
10. Take
11. Laura
12. Monochrome

For Lush's first proper full-length, the band opted to work again with Robin Guthrie. Though generally delightful, Spooky suffers from being bottlenecked into a dream-drift haze that isn't as convincing as the ones concocted by the likes of My Bloody Valentine and A.R. Kane. On paper the Guthrie/Lush collaboration seems like a match made in heaven; however, this lacks a punch and balance that begins to frustrate by the latter half. Whatever dynamics Lush appear to be capable of are rendered limp by Guthrie's sonic razing. Saving the record from being buried is a batch of quality songs. Despite its faults, it's more hit than miss. It's easy to criticize the lack of drive, but the drifting nature is rapturous in spots. Regardless, the draftiness is relied upon too often.
The three singles released from the LP ("Nothing Natural," "For Love," and "Superblast!") showcase the aggressive side, if only through a relative nature. As with much of the band's early material, guitars dart and veer all over hell's half acre -- just as you hear a gentle strum in one ear, another guitar whisks by like an overhead jet, only to be grounded to a halt by a swollen jolt from some netherworld. If stripped of its myriad effects, "For Love" would sound like a top-rate Go-Betweens song, filled with lovely jangles and smart songwriting. Closer "Monochrome" is a melancholy ballad whose cousin is Catherine Wheel's "Black Metallic." Beneath all the swooning and swaying, it almost suckers you into missing the cheesy "dum-dum-dum" drum lead-in to the choruses, airlifted out of your least favorite Top 40 schlock ballad circa '86. Those devils!

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