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Artist: Spirit Club Title: Slouch Year Of Release: 2016 Label: Ghost Ramp Genre: Indie Rock, Dream Pop, Shoegaze Quality: MP3 320 kbps Total Time: 00:37:44 Total Size: 102 mb WebSite: Album Preview
01. Fast Ice Intro 00:54 02. Fast Ice 02:49 03. Your Eyes Tell Lies 03:12 04. Metal Dream 01:46 05. Room To Run 05:29 06. That’s My Curse 02:34 07. Broken Link 05:05 08. Lately I Haven’t Been Sleeping 02:49 09. Needful Things 03:06 10. Nearly As Much As You 02:56 11. I’m In Heaven 03:04 12. You’re So Mean 04:00
In Oct. 2014, a two-track 7″ heralded the arrival of the smog-soaked pop trio Spirit Club. Nearly two years later, the group is stepping out of the haze and into the sun for their second full-length record, Slouch. Composed of Nathan Williams (Wavves/Sweet Valley), Kynan Williams (Sweet Valley/Safe In Hell) and Andrew Caddick (Jeans Wilder), Spirit Club formed during the summer of 2014. The childhood friends were reconnecting after several years apart and Caddick, coming out of a rough break-up, sent Nathan a song demo that was originally intended for another project. Nathan and Kynan enjoyed the track and asked to help Caddick, which would ultimately lead to the first Spirit Club single, “Eye Dozer.” “We didn’t have any aspirations,” says Caddick, “but we found very quickly that we made a very cohesive unit.” By the following spring, Spirit Club had released it’s debut LP, Spirit Club, via Nathan Williams’ Ghost Ramp label. The self-titled record drew considerable acclaim. Exclaim praised Spirit Club’s “cerebral and experimental” pop inclinations, while Stereogum drew attention to the album’s “queasy psychedelic sensibility.” The 405 compared the group’s songs to “the orange glow of summer dusk,” while noting the potential for an “incredible” follow-up record. Slouch, Spirit Club’s sophomore full-length effort, is the result of three pop auteurs coming together and hitting their stride in sync. The album almost sounds lost-in-time, blurring the lines between old and new, familiar and exploratory. Packed with stunning vocal harmonies, earworm hooks and some of the best songwriting to-date from three well-season veterans, Slouch makes for an immensely satisfying listen. The evolution between Spirit Club and Slouch is immediately noticeable, which Caddick says was not an accident. “We all kind of agreed we had no interest in recreating the vibe from the first record,” he explains, “but what we originally had planned for this record and what ended up as the finished product were completely different.”