Album Name III. Type Album. Styl muzycznyFolk Rock. Zarejestrowanych posiada ten album0. 1. I Can't See Clear. 2. The Road of Golden Dust. 5. That Which Darkly Thrives.
Espers is an American psychedelic folk band from Philadelphia, United States, that is part of the emerging indie folk scene. They formed in 2002 as a trio of singer-songwriter Greg Weeks, Meg Baird and Brooke Sietinsons but later expanded to a sextet including Otto Hauser, Helena Espvall and Chris Smith Contents. Compilation appearances.
Is Espers III the best album by Espers? BestEverAlbums. com brings together thousands of 'greatest ever album' charts and calculates an overall ranking. This album At A Glance. Espers III by Espers (2009) Release date: 2009-10-20 Overall rank: 35,581st.
Espers – III. (Wichita) UK release date: 2 November 2009. by Jamie Harper published: 2 Nov 2009 in Albums. But if Espers are undone by anything it’s their own lack of variation. III possesses no light and dark, no highs and lows, and seems devoid of any real ingenuity. The contrast in the mood of the songs that comprise the album is slim at best. The result is that III is a tiring, wearying listen. This weariness is manifested illustratively by Another Moon Song. Clocking in at six minutes, and exhibiting nothing but an excruciatingly bland musical narrative, the song prompts a powerful desire to expurgate its title – italicizing the first word and deleting the second.
III is Espers' fourth full-length album. It was released on October 20, 2009. The band (known for bleak and melancholic music) has stated in a press release that they've "attempted to create something that would be perhaps cheery at times, though that mark may have been missed.
Album III is the third full-length album from Loudon Wainwright III. It was originally released in 1972 on Columbia Records. Album III would spawn Loudon Wainwright's most popular hit single, "Dead Skunk", one of the many 'novelty songs' sprinkled throughout Wainwright's career
The album clearly fails to find the equilibrium or comfortable midway point between Espers’s debut and II that it seems to be seeking, nor does it make a strong case that such equilibrium is even desirable. At best, it’s a strong set of tracks that ultimately lack the cumulative force of those of the band’s previous two full-lengths.