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93MillionMilesFromTheSun - Fall Into Nothing (2015)

15-05-2015, 19:14
Rock | Alternative

93MillionMilesFromTheSun - Fall Into Nothing (2015)

Artist: 93MillionMilesFromTheSun
Title Of Album: Fall Into Nothing
Year Of Release: 2015
Label: White Light/WLRDD001
Genre: Alternative Rock, Shoegaze
Format: Mp3
Quality: V0 kbps
Total Time: 01:13:15
Total Size: 133 mb


01. Intro (02:34)
02. Reflections (05:35)
03. Feel It's Real (05:06)
04. Watch Her Fall (04:50)
05. Interlude I (01:43)
06. Sabs Is Free (03:46)
07. Flying (10:41)
08. Interlude II (01:52)
09. Sunshine Girl (07:04)
10. New Day Comes (05:02)
11. Nothing Left Inside (04:53)
12. Interlude III (01:14)
13. See Forever (04:52)
14. A Million Miles Away (10:59)
15. Outro (03:05)

The new 93MillionMilesFromTheSun album, Fall Into Nothing, is a beauty. For folks who are already fans of the band, I can pretty much guarantee you're going to love it. If you don't know them, I assume that if you're reading this review you have some experience with and fondness for music in the Shoegaze/Dreampop/etc galaxy of styles. If that's true, please, give this one a try. You'll be glad you did. If I had to come up with a quick descriptor of the general 93MMFTS sound, I'd call it "sonically dense." Across three albums, several EPs, and a compilation of unreleased, remastered, and rerecorded tracks, they've pushed the boundaries of mid-tempo, fuzz-drenched, guitar-driven rock in impressively creative ways. Fall Into Nothing feels like the culmination of everything they've learned about building textures, creating moods, and layering basic elements of voice, guitar, bass, and drums into emotionally evocative songs. It's a mature and thoughtful work, from the production and mixing to the way the sequencing of the songs carries the listener on a journey that feels like a natural progression every step of the way. In reading reviews of past 93MMFTS albums, I've often run across comparisons to Slowdive, and that connection never really rang true for me until this album. Slowdive didn't have such a consistently saturated sound, but they had a comparable mastery of tone and mood. Another album that came to mind repeatedly as I listened to Fall Into Nothing was Bowery Electric's self-titled first album. Although their sophomore effort, Beat, seems to get more press, their debut offers listeners a voyage through a fuzzed-out dreamscape that could be Fall Into Nothing's gentler cousin.

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