10 Songs, 41 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Rather than strain for new sonic territory, Bombay Bicycle Club bassist Ed Nash’s first solo album ploughs a familiar furrow of warm, mournful indie. To be clear, this is very much a good thing. Laced with ruminations on the passing of time (funny-sad finger-plucker “The Sun’s Midlife Crisis”), mythical references (riffy stomp-along “Sisyphus”), and shrewd guest spots (including The Staves), this is a dream-pop marvel, bolstered by Nash’s appealingly whispery delivery.

Mastered for iTunes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Rather than strain for new sonic territory, Bombay Bicycle Club bassist Ed Nash’s first solo album ploughs a familiar furrow of warm, mournful indie. To be clear, this is very much a good thing. Laced with ruminations on the passing of time (funny-sad finger-plucker “The Sun’s Midlife Crisis”), mythical references (riffy stomp-along “Sisyphus”), and shrewd guest spots (including The Staves), this is a dream-pop marvel, bolstered by Nash’s appealingly whispery delivery.

Mastered for iTunes
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Ratings and Reviews

KermitLeFrog ,

ToothLust

Take a bow Ed, Similar sound to BBC, but that is never a bad thing. Great album, Even better being a debut.

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