Opening the iTunes Store.If iTunes doesn't open, click the iTunes application icon in your Dock or on your Windows desktop.Progress Indicator
Opening the iBooks Store.If iBooks doesn't open, click the iBooks app in your Dock.Progress Indicator

iTunes is the world's easiest way to organize and add to your digital media collection.

We are unable to find iTunes on your computer. To preview and buy music from With Arrows, With Poise (Bonus Track Version) by The Myriad, download iTunes now.

Already have iTunes? Click I Have iTunes to open it now.

I Have iTunes Free Download
iTunes for Mac + PC

With Arrows, With Poise (Bonus Track Version)

Open iTunes to preview, buy, and download music.

iTunes Review

The Myriad’s approach to Christian alt-rock favors atmosphere over evangelism. With Arrows, With Poise, the Seattle band’s second album, uses indirection to drive home its points about spiritual blindness and the imminent presence of the divine. Front man Jeremy Edwardson sings with an insinuating croon that mocks the material world while hinting at his own nagging fears. Vague threats and unsettled emotions hang over “Grandfather Clock,” “Throwing Punches,” “Stuck in a Glass Elevator,” and similar tracks. Though the mood never quite gets sunny, songs like “A Thousand Winters Melting,” “The Holiest of Thieves,” and “Better than the Rest” offer hopeful glimpses of a higher world. Love — both mortal and otherwise — makes its presence known in the sleekly-contoured “A Clean Shot.” Spiky lead guitar and shimmering keyboards define the album’s sound, suggesting a blend of Radiohead, Mutemath, and the more angular aspects of Coldplay. Funky yet furtive grooves lend a disquieting twitch to “Polar Bears and Shark Fins” and “Forget What You Came For.” With Arrows, With Poise is a work of uneasy exaltation and fog-shrouded faith.

Customer Reviews

Love this album

One of the only problems with You Can't Trust a Ladder was that most of the tracks sounded similar. I am very pleased to say that this album provides a much more diverse sound while still maintaining everything that makes The Myriad's sound so great. People call this band unorigional, but I am going to have to disagree. Yes, The Myriad, along with an exceptionally huge number of modern bands, have been heavilly influenced by Coldplay and U2, but this music is a far cry from Coldplay. The beauty of this band's sound (in my oppinon) is the fact that there is often a whole bunch of stuff going on at once, but it never sounds busy. In other words, there is a lot of depth to the music, but at the same time you can still just sit back and listen to nothing in particular. This band is a breath of fresh air in Christian music, and I am excited to see how they continue to develop.

Great Album, Great Price

Every song is great, and you get all of them plus the music video for $8! Buy it!


Why so few reviews? This CD is awesome, and you get so much for 8 bucks! 14 songs AND the video, very nice deal. Get it before the price goes up because it's totally worth it!


Formed: Seattle, WA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s

Taking cues from Muse, Coldplay, and even the Bravery, Seattle alt-rock outfit the Myriad began with university students Jeremy Edwardson and John Roger Schofield. Determined to start a band in which all members had equal artistic input, the duo recruited Randy Miller, Jonathan Young, and Steven Tracy to join them in the endeavor. Their debut album, You Can't Trust a Ladder, was released in 2005. The Myriad's biggest boost came in December 2007, when the band won MTV2's Dew Circuit Breakout competition....
Full Bio
With Arrows, With Poise (Bonus Track Version), The Myriad
View in iTunes

Customer Ratings