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Radlands

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Editors’ Notes

We’re a long way from Eel Pie Island. Recorded in a Texan shack and influenced by country rock and influenced by Terrence Malick, this fourth album sees the former inhabitants of London’s Thames-bound boho enclave make a thrilling break for the sonic border. “Someone Purer” is a masterclass of purring guitars and glorious whoops, “Sister Everett” pairs haunting organ with an earworm hook and the enjoyably goofy “Greatest Hits” is an irrepressible showcase for Radlands’ winning brand of prog-inflected Americana.

Customer Reviews

Listen to a level person.

Ok, this is a brilliant album, but I still maintain that I prefer TwentyOne purely because theirs a mix of slow and fast songs (Hideaway+flakes for example) whereas in this album, it's all around the same tempo, which is fairly slow. Definitely great, but not the best.

Mystery jets Radlands

When things didn't look any better than the album twenty one, these boys managed to go above and beyond with inviting distorted guitar riffs and those meaningful lyrics Blaine Harrison is so good at achieving. Their gig in May defiantly is looking good with songs like these on the set list!

Love!

After hearing some of the new album live i couldnt wait to own this! Love it!

Biography

Formed: Eel Pie Island, Twickenham, Engla

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '00s, '10s

The Syd Barrett-worshiping indie outfit Mystery Jets formed in the early '90s when the group's shock-headed frontman, Blaine Harrison, was only 12. The band was initially called the Misery Jets, in honor of the Heathrow-bound jets that habitually roared over their native Eel Pie Island, but they changed their name when Blaine (who, again, was very young at the time) misspelled "misery." The Mystery Jets were essentially a family project, with Blaine on drums; Blaine's dad, Henry Harrison, on bass,...
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