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|Entertainment - Music|
|Tuesday, 14 August 2012 21:29|
Many times we are so concerned to seek innovative sounds just listening to hundreds of bands and none of them gives us nothing. If that happens we may mean that we should look for groups that do not seek to invent anything, but to make good music. Is the case of American singer-songwriter Chris Lee, who has nothing to do with the actor Christopher Lee. In his new album, Bury The Kings, hear eight songs that simply sound great. If you have ears overwhelmed by the mixtures sobrecomprimidas today and you like soul, jazz and acoustic music, do not miss this album.
This is the first work of Lee in eight years and has had good friends to record it. Among them are especially Steve Shelley, drummer (or should say ex?) Sonic Youth, which was responsible for the production of the plate and all the percussion. In addition, all songs have been recorded in the study of Sonic Youth Hoboken (New Jersey), which explains the excellent sound achieved on the CD.
The first cut, "Antony Flew," is pure tranquility. His blend of smooth jazz, blues and soul optimistic will start to relax from now. Perhaps Chris's voice reminds you of Adam Levine of Maroon 5 and this particular song can resemble the style of "Gotten," which we heard in Slash , but his music is more sincere note, with lyrics outputs from within and not oriented commercial success. "Bonnie Brown Eyes" has a beginning with acoustic guitar and voice quite nice just drifting into a catchy chorus that serves to introduce a very simple and appropriate percussion. The subject is so simple it can be too empty at times.
"(I Love The Way You) Bring Me Down" is a topic with more rhythm and decanted into a more pop side, with hints of blues and jazz, though. It has a chorus that sounds like the Red Hot Chili Peppers and a hammond catchiest ubiquitous throughout the track. Although all the songs from Bury The Kings are calm, "Sadie" could be considered as the slower, ballad, if you will. Is played with such elegance and feeling that it is hard not to enjoy their just over four minutes.
Returning to the acoustic style of "Bonnie Brown Eyes", we come to "Bury The Kings", one of the strangest cuts of the plate. Contains desafines dissonance, and some voice-that make the song less bearable for all. But the small ordeal passes away and starts sounding "Aubade", with Chris singing a cappella music and a very thin mattress and nice. Special attention is the instrumental end, which fits perfectly with the next track, "Culloden". Acoustic guitars are the stars of this issue, including Chris sings very comfortable. His falsetto at the end serve as a transition to "Do not Go Back Again", the last song on the album. By far the best song on the album. It has all the best of Chris: feeling, melody and elegance. It is a delight to hear the whole thing, but it is especially brilliant from the two half-minutes or so.
If you want to hear nice music, relaxed and quality in one of those afternoons of confinement at home, or what you might have. Bury The Kings uses.
Three songs recommended
"Sadie", "Culloden," "Do not Go Back Again"