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Strange Kind of Love

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Reseña de álbum

Much of Love & Money's 1988 album, Strange Kind of Love, sounds like music emanating from a pub at three in the morning. James Grant's despondent, husky voice and lovelorn narratives echo the heartache of lonely souls crying in their whiskey glasses. A pointed line in "Jocelyn Square" summarizes his downcast mood: "I loved you so much I hated your guts." However, don't expect gothic angst à la the Cure or the Smiths' jangly sorrow. Rather, these Scotsmen look to America for inspiration: funk, blues, jazz, and country. With the exception of relatively upbeat tracks such as "Halleluiah Man," Strange Kind of Love takes its time to unfold, and repeated spins are needed for Love & Money's bar band grooves to be keenly felt, such as on the slow buildup of "Shape of Things to Come." The sophisticated arrangements and Grant's brooding vocals on "Shape of Things to Come" recall the British group Tears for Fears, but the album is distinctly American in style. While Strange Kind of Love is slicker than many of the roots rock records this LP is reminiscent of, the production doesn't soften the band's rhythm section — guitars weep like wounded animals; basslines thump robustly; and drums are struck with authority, especially on the title track. The album is moody but never boring. Grant's lyrics are often more miserable than the music suggests. In "Strange Kind of Love," he pines for a woman stuck in an abusive relationship and wishes for death in the gripping "Avalanche." "Jocelyn Square" is a bitter "Dear John" letter with a funky, toe-tapping riff that sweetens the bile in Grant's words. When Grant sings, "I hope it rains the day I die" in "Avalanche," one can imagine the tavern lights dimming, the bartender offering a final drink before an evening of barbed confessions is over.

Biografía

Se formó en: 1985

Género: Rock

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

Love and money were two things that eluded the Scottish band Love and Money. After splitting from his backseat role in Friends Again in 1984, James Grant (vocals, guitar) formed Love and Money in 1985 as an outlet for his developing songwriting skills. Love and Money released the single "Candybar Express" in 1986, receiving airplay on U.S. new wave radio stations with its mix of jazz, soul, and funk. However, the group's debut album, All You Need Is..., was virtually ignored. In 1988, Grant ventured...
Biografía completa
Strange Kind of Love, Love and Money
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