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Highasakite - Camp Echo (2016)
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Highasakite - Camp Echo (2016)

19-05-2016, 15:14
Pop | Indie

Title: Camp Echo
Year Of Release: 2016
Label: Propeller Recordings
Genre: Indie Pop
Quality: 320 kbps
Total Time: 38:53
Total Size: 101 MB


01. My Name Is Liar 03:43
02. Samurai Swords 03:19
03. Someone Who'll Get It 03:41
04. My Mind Is A Bad Neighborhood 04:47
05. God Dont Leave Me 05:55
06. I Am My Own Disease 03:38
07. Golden Ticket 03:52
08. Deep Sea Diver 04:25
09. Chernobyl 05:34

As one of seven detention camps within Guantanamo Bay, Camp Echo is a brooding proposition. It's entrenched in historical discourse, but for Highasakite's Ingrid Helene Håvik, 'Camp Echo' is more a state of mind. It forms the basis of Highasakite's highly anticipated follow-up to debut LP 'Silent Treatment' - an effort acclaimed by 2x Norwegian Grammys, an IMPALA Nomination (European Independent Album of the Year), Triple J Hottest 100 (AUS) placing with single 'Since Last Wednesday', Album/Single of the Year listings on NPR (US) and tippings from the likes of Pitchfork, NME and The Guardian. Highasakite are now claiming the record for longest consecutive run in Norwegian chart history, having spent 94 weeks in the Top 40. The songs took shape over the 18 months leading to 2016, serving an internal memoir of the outward events that so dramatically shaped Håvik's worldview. It's a long time in the making, stemming back to the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. "I remember that day and I remember the world being so divided," she says. "My whole town in Ålesund (Norway) gathered for this really big demonstration against the war in Iraq and I remember being part of that. It's a part of us and our history, and for me, it formed a realisation of the world we live in. Sonically speaking, 'Camp Echo' exists somewhere between the mid 1980s–90s; pulling inspiration from electro-industrial heavyweights The Prodigy and Nine Inch Nails, and owing much to the production smarts of Kåre Christoffer Vestrheim (who also produced 'Silent Treatment'). Given the band's largely electronic output, it's interesting to note the all-inclusive process that sets them apart from EDM contemporaries.

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