11 Songs, 48 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

The New England trio's second studio album since their 2011 comeback camouflages all-American angst with acoustic guitars, warmly harmonized choruses, and enough electricity to remind you of Dispatch's former jam-band aspirations. There's "no place to go but everywhere," sings songwriter Chad Urmston in "Only the Wild Ones"—but only if you escape from the disappointed American communities serenaded in "Ghost Town." The churning rocker "Skin the Rabbit" and optimistic "Begin Again" offer other ways out.

EDITORS’ NOTES

The New England trio's second studio album since their 2011 comeback camouflages all-American angst with acoustic guitars, warmly harmonized choruses, and enough electricity to remind you of Dispatch's former jam-band aspirations. There's "no place to go but everywhere," sings songwriter Chad Urmston in "Only the Wild Ones"—but only if you escape from the disappointed American communities serenaded in "Ghost Town." The churning rocker "Skin the Rabbit" and optimistic "Begin Again" offer other ways out.

TITLE TIME

More By Dispatch

You May Also Like