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Sorrythankyou

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Album Review

Unbelievable Truth's Sorrythankyou was an expansion on Almost Here's sad soft rock themes, but while it was easy to forgive the band's debut for its indifferent approach and the shameless anti-selling of Andy Yorke's roots due to a tangible respect for song, what new steps the follow-up made were practically sideways. From the Moody Blues-mirroring "A Name" to accidentally dire semi-rockouts like "Agony" or "Pedestrian," you get the sense that the Unbelievable Truth wanted desperately to fit into the excessive appeal of Coldplay and Puressence, but too often got preoccupied with living up to the soaring adjectives the band's followers frequently used on them. Not pop enough for Travis fans, not willfully weird enough for Radiohead's, Sorrythankyou was reasonable and traditional and spectacularly unhurried, yet all the more underwhelming for it.

Biography

Formed: 1994 in Oxford, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s

Named after a film by American director Hal Hartley, the Brit-pop trio Unbelievable Truth were formed in Oxford, England, in 1994 by singer/guitarist Andy Yorke (the younger brother of Radiohead's acclaimed frontman, Thom Yorke), bassist Jason Moulster, guitarist Jim Crosskey, and drummer Nigel Powell. Debuting in 1997 with the single "Building," the group built a growing fan base on the strength of a series of EPs, including Stone and Higher Than Reason, before issuing the full-length Almost Here...
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Sorrythankyou, Unbelievable Truth
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