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Faith

The Cure

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Customer Reviews

unnoticed, underreviewed and underappreciated

This album comes up nowhere in any all-time lists, even when talking about the cure (because they have so many stand out albums - pornography, head on the door, kiss me, kiss me, kiss me, etc.) but it's an ethereal journey that is quite sonically cohesive and worth the time. The bass lines in most of the songs are strong and carry the whole album. It's an album about misty grayness, despair and melancholy. A rainy day album, when you have nothing to think about (or you've decided to think about nothing) and just float for a while - something many people don't do enough of - in my humble opinion. Get it and listen to it. Listen to it while you're lying on your back and staring at the ceiling - LOL!

Do you have Faith, brother?

You should. This album is so neglected it's depressing, and it doesn't deserve to be. I think it's every bit as good as Pornography, and in fact, better overall.

It's a very bleak, winter-like album, with a very somber, gothic tone to it, and just listen to to those bass lines!

Bass at Its Best

The thing that gets me about this album is the bass there is seriously nothing better than this the first four tracks are great examples

Biography

Formed: 1976 in Crawley, England

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Out of all the bands that emerged in the immediate aftermath of punk rock in the late '70s, few were as enduring and popular as the Cure. Led through numerous incarnations by guitarist/vocalist Robert Smith (born April 21, 1959), the band became well-known for its slow, gloomy dirges and Smith's ghoulish appearance, a public image that often hid the diversity of the Cure's music. At the outset, the Cure played jagged, edgy pop songs before slowly evolving into a more textured outfit. As one of the...
Full Bio