SAOSIN IN SEARCH OF SOLID GROUND FREE DOWNLOAD
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If anything, this is the sound of a band trying to establish a new identity for itself because it’s outgrown the old one. Retrieved January 1, By this point, Saosin has more or less developed their own identity.
This page was last edited on 4 Novemberat Release Date September 8, CS1 Japanese-language sources ja Articles with hAudio microformats. August 4, “On My Own” Released: The good moments are there, granted: Despite frontman Cove Reber’s more tricky vocal mannerisms, “Changing” is the type of over-compressed, dynamism-void saosin in search of solid ground that recalls some sort of AFI B-side circa Decemberunderground ; it waosin no real reward besides the charged snippet of gang vocals in the bridge.
For a band with as much talent as they have, the thought and care they put into their songs seems almost exorbitant when hearing the actual results. The Worst of Me. For better or worse, Ground represents Saosin channeling Saosin. August 4, “Changing” Released: What Were We Made For?
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Reception of the album has been divided amongst fans due to the change in style. Streams Videos All Posts.
Sexy Trippy All Moods. Over eight minutes in length, it’s a slow, moody, atmospheric love song with plenty of ambient sounds falling in from the margins; it’s led by the hypnotic bassline slid Sorenson and a syncopated drum kit manned by Alex Rodriguez. The title’s self-explanatory, really, but In Search of Solid Ground represents Saosin’s next logical step towards a big, angsty rock sound leveled by moderate creativity and shadowed melodies, and it’s a quest that has as many bright spots as ov does lows.
In Search of Solid Ground – Wikipedia
But if there’s a “between” possible when thinking “for better or worse,” Ground ‘s level of quality unfortunately slips to its level. The band lose their footing elsewhere, though. Translating the Name Saosin. August 11, “Deep Down” Released: A rather banal third-quarter “Say Goodbye” through the fairly dull power ballad “It’s All Over Now” doesn’t help matters, and the slower, equally balladic pacing that makes up the rest of the so,id just drags things out worse, as much as the 8: It’s All Over Now.
Fans waited three long saosin in search of solid ground for California rock quintet Saosin to follow up their smash self-titled debut. Still, it’s saosin in search of solid ground to hear how much groound Saosin’s sophomore LP falls flat. They force more mileage out of the chorus in “The Alarming Sound of a Still Small Voice” than it deserves, taking undue focus off the more lush, layered verses. There was the bizarre gap-filler Come Close ina collection of live tracks from their debut and acoustic demos of some of the same songs, which was either a record company prod or an exercise in or.
Musically, Saosin are still a post-hardcore band, though they’ve expanded their rock palette considerably.
Three-year waits have been the norm for fans, off if Saosin’s next full-length is any worthwhile, it’ll seemingly have to be released well before our president is up for re-election.