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Come Feel Me Tremble

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Reseña de álbum

After the welcome and unexpected one-two punch of Stereo and Mono in spring 2002, Paul Westerberg was back in action and semi-productive again after a three-year recording layoff and an even longer spell away from the concert stage. With three albums and a documentary DVD due within a space of six months between fall 2003 and spring 2004, it is hard not to be impressed and pleasantly surprised with Westerberg's sudden burst of ambition in his home studio, but the first album from his newly industrious phase, Come Feel Me Tremble, doesn't give one enormous confidence in what lies ahead. Sharing a title and some material with the documentary that followed Westerberg on his post-Stereo tour and during his sessions in his basement studio, Come Feel Me Tremble, for the most part, sounds like outtakes from the sessions for Mono — sloppy, meat and potatoes hard rock with Westerberg's patented goofy swagger ladled over the top. It is fun stuff and sounds just fine, but at the same time it is hard to ignore the fact that Westerberg has done this before plenty of times, and better as well on more than a few occasions. A few of the album's later tracks shoot for something deeper and darker — the goofy but troubling ode to alcohol "Knockin' 'Em Back," a vengeful rocker about his father's wartime experiences called "Pine Box," the mournful "Meet Me Down the Alley," and a compelling cover of Jackson Browne's "These Days" — but even these sound like songs that didn't quite hit their mark, as if this album was the musical equivalent of a scratch-and-dent sale. Come Feel Me Tremble isn't bad, and one senses this album was simply meant to be a holding action that would give the unreleased songs from the documentary a non-bootleg home on CD, but that doesn't change the fact that it is a genuine disappointment after the creative comeback of Stereo. At the same time, of course, it is still a better album than either Eventually or Suicaine Gratifaction.

Biografía

Nacido(a): 31 de diciembre de 1959 en Minneapolis, MN

Género: Rock

Años de actividad: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

After disbanding the Replacements in 1991, singer/songwriter Paul Westerberg resurfaced the following year with two songs on the Singles soundtrack. A year later, Westerberg released his first solo album, 14 Songs, in the summer of 1993. Although the record received generally positive reviews and spawned the modern rock hit "World Class Fad," the album failed to break the songwriter into the mainstream. Three years later, Westerberg released his second solo album, Eventually. Like 14 Songs and the...
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Come Feel Me Tremble, Paul Westerberg
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