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Sun Comes Up Again

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Album Review

After releasing two multi-platinum albums, Razorlight lost their footing with 2008’s Slipway Fires, a bloated album that sank under the weight of frontman Johnny Borrell’s pretension. Drummer Andy Burrows, who’d written several of the more salvageable songs on the album, made his exit from the group one year later and quickly launched I Am Arrows. Sun Comes Up Again, his band’s full-length debut, is essentially a solo project, with Burrows playing every instrument and singing every harmony. It’s also a complete reversal from Razorlight’s work, with electronic pop songs and zippy, sunshiny folk tunes replacing the puffed-up rockers of Burrows’ past. Not every track lives up to the promise of “Nun,” which opens the album with handclaps, a staccato bass riff, and multi-tracked vocals, but a handful of the songs come close, and Sun’s biggest strength winds up being its refreshing lack of pretense. Who knew Razorlight’s secret weapon was sitting behind the hi-hat this whole time?


Formed: 2009 in London, England

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '00s, '10s

After serving as Razorlight’s drummer for five years, Andy Burrows jumped ship in 2009 and resurfaced as the newest member of We Are Scientists. Meanwhile, he began laying the groundwork for a band of his own. Burrows had already released a solo album in 2008, but his new material proved to be slightly different, flaunting a sound that took its cues from quirky 21st century pop bands like MGMT as well as a number of 1970s songwriters. After collecting enough material for an album, Burrows retreated...
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Sun Comes Up Again, I Am Arrows
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