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In Reverie

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Album Review

Saves the Day's fourth album, In Reverie, is the band's poppiest and most upbeat and musical record yet. They have mostly ditched the punk in their previously punk-pop sound and gone straight for the pop jugular. In fact, the one or two moments when they attempt to rock out, like the chorus of album opener "Anywhere With You" or on the plodding "Where Are You," they sound generic and false. Most of the songs are like "What Went Wrong" and "In Reverie": pure pop from the vocal harmonies to the cheesy synths to the sticky sweet melodies. At their best, on tracks like "Morning in the Moonlight" and the chord-y power ballad "Tomorrow Too Late," Saves the Day manages to combine the aggressive approach of punk with pretty pop melodies and perky arrangements in a style not too far from the mighty Sloan. They are not quite to that level; not all the songs are top-notch, Chris Conley's weedy vocals are an acquired taste, and the lyrics are on the dense side (and are occasionally dark to the point of distraction, like on the scary "Monkey"). But it's a bit like Peter Pan — if you can suspend your disbelief long enough, Saves the Day can fly. Not very high but just enough. At least high enough to separate them from the pack of identikit punk-poppers clogging the bins in the early 2000s. They should be commended for making a record this pop, this melodic, and this non-punk, especially when being punk is such the thing to be.

Customer Reviews

A better description than the one given to this album

This album is very different from all other Saves the Day albums. It's very melodic, and the instrumentals are really well mixed. Whoever wrote the description for this album is very one-sided and pretty close minded. This album shows the range of what Saves the Day can actually do. Yeah, it's not punk, but a band shouldn't just do one genre because that's what fans expect of them. They went for something different, and focused on what was inspiring them at the time. The album is full of colorful and unique lyrics, especially "Monkey" and "She"

Fav record of all time

Its easy to say STAY WHAT YOU ARE or THROUGH BEING COOL are this band's best work but this album is their true masterpiece in my opinion. Might not be your favorite album on first listen but this album grows on you fast and stays strong forever after! One of the most unique pop/rock records ive ever heard. A must-buy!

The Best Saves The Day Album

Yes. I said it. In Reverie is the best. Stay What You Are was an amazing album and still holds up today, but the uniqueness and the incredible change in sound is something that I truely respect. This album is Chris Conley paying tribute to The Beatles (An influence not on their eariler stuff but on the recent stuff) In all honesty I believe this is an album that would make all the members of The Beatles proud. Saves The Day also known as the "Chris Conley Show" has been cheated some because of their ever changing line up which begins on this album, but as long as Chris is there Saves The Day will always be a good band. Eben D'Amico is hands down the greatest bassist in a 2000's pop punk band, and his talent continues to shine on this album, Where as Chris Conley's vocals are at their finest and introducing him on guitar seems to be better for the band. David Soloway has his best guitar work on this album. In Reverie is a treat to listeners and I doubt that anyone could not find a song that they like on this album. The stand outs on this album are "What Went Wrong" Driving In The Dark" "Rise" "In Reverie" & "Monkey" Fans of the Blink-182 pop punk sound (which is good don't get me wrong) this album probably isn't for you. People who have wanted to hear a modern day Beatles, Saves The Day has you covered


Formed: 1994 in Princeton, NJ

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Perfecting their power pop rock since the mid-'90s, New Jersey's Saves the Day call it like it is. They refrain from characteristic pogo-bouncing anthems for their own quirky post-punk and energetic live shows, influencing a new school of emo/punk bands along the way. The first incarnation of Saves the Day happened when singer/songwriter Chris Conley was only 13, and the band was first called Indifference and, later, Seffler. A name change to their current moniker, taken from a lyric from the Farside...
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