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A Ghost Is Born (Deluxe Version)

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Customer Reviews

Wilco - a ghost is born

After Singer/Songwriter Jeff Tweedy's spell in rehab the music world waited anxiously for the follow up to Yankee Hotel Foxtrot. This album is a far more stripped down affair than anything Wilco have done before, with a far more effective use of piano than Wilco have managed in nearly ten years. While only "I'm a Wheel" is as immediate as Wilco's previous material, the album is a true slow burner, with the bluesy strum "Handshake Drugs" and the chaotic, mournful "At least thats what you said" the standouts. Poignant lyrics, Impessive Instrumentation and a confident sense of progression unite to create a mostly brilliant album, but however most noticeably on "Hell is Chrome" things get a bit too slight, which is when, unconventionally, Wilcos music loses most of its feeling. This, together with the removal of the epic pop of "Spiders (Kidsmoke)" make this edition of the album unworthy of a five star rating. Rip:- "At least thats what you said" "Handshake drugs" "Muzzle Of Bees" "Company In My Back" "The Late Greats" "I'm a Wheel" "Kicking Television"


this is possibly the worst album i have heard in my life. so much worse than "yankee hotel foxtrot" which is brilliant. buy that instead of this!

bitter melodies.

sonic genius. wonderful band. wonderful music. each record better than the last.


Formed: 1994 in Chicago, IL

Genre: Rock

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

Debuting as a rough-and-tumble alt-country act and evolving into a mature and eclectic indie rock ensemble, Wilco rose from the ashes of the seminal roots rock band Uncle Tupelo, which disbanded in 1994. While Jay Farrar, one of the group's two singer/songwriters, went on to form Son Volt, his ex-partner Jeff Tweedy established Wilco along with the remaining members of Tupelo's final incarnation, which included drummer Ken Coomer as well as part-time bandmates John Stirratt (bass) and Max Johnston...
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