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A Moon Shaped Pool

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iTunes Review

Radiohead’s ninth album is a haunting collection of shapeshifting rock, dystopian lullabies, and vast spectral beauty. Though you’ll hear echoes of their previous work—the remote churn of “Daydreaming,” the feverish ascent and spidery guitar of “Ful Stop,” Jonny Greenwood’s terrifying string flourishes—A Moon Shaped Pool is both familiar and wonderfully elusive, much like its unforgettable closer. A live favorite since the mid-‘90s, “True Love Waits” has been re-imagined in the studio as a weightless, piano-driven meditation that grows more exquisite as it gently floats away.

Customer Reviews

Ghosts

Moon Shaped Pool sounds like Radiohead returning to their childhood home only to find everyone, everything gone but a small wilting flower. Is it lost or hopeful? Destitute or optimistic? Only the ghost knows, but it's not talking.

Radiohead’s Transition

This album is the mark of a new form of Radiohead. This is their most mature album to date.

Another Amazing Album

Though it is not completely new work, and there are quite a few older songs, they have all been reworked. The instrumentals are pleasant and the vocals are haunting per usual. I don't think I could have asked for much else, as Radiohead has given me everything I've wanted out of a band for years.

Biography

Formed: 1989 in Oxford, England

Genre: Alternative

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

At some point in the early 21st century, Radiohead became something more than a band: they became a touchstone for everything that is fearless and adventurous in rock, inheriting the throne from David Bowie, Pink Floyd, and the Talking Heads. The latter group gave the band its name -- it's an album track on 1986's True Stories -- but Radiohead never sounded much like the Heads, nor did they take much from Bowie apart from their willingness to experiment. Instead, they spliced Floyd's spaciness with...
Full Bio