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Goodbye Bread

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Reseña de álbum

Following the hallucinogenic frenzy of his 2010 album, Melted, Goodbye Bread is the sound of Ty Segall mellowing out just a bit; this is a significantly calmer and more measured set of music than most of Segall's previous efforts, not to mention one that's tighter and more coherent. While much of Segall's work has been informed by his lo-fi guitar and drum bashing, Goodbye Bread represents a cautious step toward greater professionalism, with the needles not constantly pushed into the red and the melodies sounding a bit more straightforward while the accompaniment stays in sync with Segall most of the time. Segall has cleaned up the details on Goodbye Bread, yet the fundamentals are essentially the same; the slightly bluesy lope of the melodies is very much of a piece with Segall's work on Lemons, and though the guitar attack is tidier, he's still willing to go into fuzzbox freakout mode on a few tunes, such as "Where Your Head Goes" and "My Headplodes," where he shows his inner freak rocker hasn't gone away. What Segall brings to the music on Goodbye Bread is a greater sense of restraint and dynamics; he's put more thought into where to step back and where to charge forward, and his instincts serve him quite well, as the relatively cleaner audio (as if he's moved from a midline four-track machine to a dumpy professional studio) allows the details to show through with greater clarity (especially the harmonies), and this serves the songs without buffing away all the grit that gives these tunes texture. In short, Goodbye Bread sounds more like a "real album" than anything Ty Segall has done to date, but not so much so that it robs him of the loose-limbed soul that makes him memorable.

Reseñas de clientes

Bad File

The album is fantastic... but the iTunes version is not. My favorite track, "My Head Explodes" has skips in it. I even deleted and re-downloaded the track and it's still there. I strongly recommend buying this album from somewhere outside iTunes. And also... I want my money back.

talent

Basically Ty Segall is enormously talented and for the life of me, I can't understand why he is not more famous. Yes, you can hear many influences in his music, from the 60's Troggs and 13th Floor Elevators to 80's. However, he brings it all together in a unique and fresh way. Great voice, great guitar playing, awesome songs. I love Goodbye Bread, You Make the Sun Fry, I Can't Feel It, My Head Explodes, I Am With You and Fine. But really the whole thing is great. I have been listening to it non-stop for a week. I have a feeling that Ty is going to continue to grow and make even greater music. Rock on, Ty.

Ty Mania

Ty Segall has completely taken over my life the last 6 months. I have not been this obsessed with an artist since I first started getting into the White Stripes about 5 years ago. Ty Segall and the Black Lips dominated 2011 with Goodbye Bread and Arabian Mountain. There is not one song I skip on this album or Melted. All of his work is good but this album has a distinct uniqueness that gives me the goosebumps everytime I listen to it. Today Ty announced the release of "Twin" his follow up "solo" album to this one. Its gonna be an absolute brain melter!!!!!!

Biografía

Nacido/a: Laguna Beach, CA, 08 de junio de 1987

Género: Alternativa

Años de actividad: '00s, '10s

Lo-fi musician Ty Segall first garnered public acclaim as the lead singer of Orange County, California garage rock revivalists the Epsilons. With that band, he practiced a rawer, snottier take on Strokes/Vines/White Stripes-style rock, occasionally delving into more retro territory. On his solo album Lemons, however, Segall delivered a much more traditional sound, studiously re-creating '60s guitar tones and drenching his tracks in old-school reverb. The stomping results bore a striking resemblance...
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Goodbye Bread, Ty Segall
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