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Trouble (Bonus Track Version)


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Album Review

Hospitality's self-titled debut album showed the Brooklyn trio had three very important things going for them: Amber Papini's off-kilter vocal charms, her sweetly catchy indie pop songs, and their skill at making familiar sounds seem fresh and full of life. On their second record, Trouble, these vital factors are still firmly in place, but the band stretches beyond bouncy pop and tender introspection into all kinds of new directions. From the guitar-heavy "Nightingale," which kicks off the album in a crunchy, Neil Young-ian swirl that allows Papini to show off some real toughness to go with all the tender, to the very next song, "Going Out, which slowly rides a sunset-soft mid-'70s Laurel Canyon disco vibe, it's easy to see right away that Hospitality were inspired to explore all kinds of ways to grow their sound into something a bit more challenging and heady. Whether it's rollicking indie pop with exciting dynamics ("I Miss Your Bones"), very moody and atmospheric ballads ("Sullivan"), or epic-length synth pop songs that almost sound like an entirely different band ("Last Words"), the trio doesn't make a wrong move. And people who loved the simplicity and bounce of the first record aren't totally left out in the cold; there are a few songs like the cute "It's Not Serious" to keep them happy, even as they absorb the much improved sound and vision the group displays elsewhere. Thanks to the improved production that adds all kinds of interesting instrumentation to the mix (courtesy of Matt Boynton and the band's jack-of-all-trades, Nathan Michel), the album has a rich and varied sound that is a big step forward from the debut. Where that album was all-caps INDIE pop, Trouble is a darker, more intense, and more rewarding experience that uses far more of the paintbox and feels far more adult and real. Unlike many bands that have tried similar ways to change things up, Hospitality make all the right moves on Trouble, and not only equal their impressive debut but surpass it both sonically and emotionally.

Customer Reviews


Great disc— evocative lyrics (think New York School poetry) and some truly great music that draws on everything from The White Album to Fairport Convention to Velvet Underground to Moby—creating a unique and welcome sound all its own. The lead singer has a wonderful (occasionally Nico-esque) voice. This is an album for long and repeated listening.

Takes My Breath Away

As a 46 year old music fan, I was worried that Hospitality might be too young for me. How wrong can I be? Trouble is simply thrilling, fused with tight rhythms, obscure (yet entirely accessible) lyrics, and a modern sound thoroughly infused with New Wave influences. Dig The New Breed!

I miss your bones

The rest of the album isn't bad but I do like the track-I miss your bones-Good tune!


Formed: 2009 in Brooklyn, NY

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Hospitality are a Brooklyn-based indie pop outfit featuring songwriter and vocalist Amber Papini, Nathan Michel (who, at the time of joining the band, had several solo albums out on labels like Tigerbeat 6 and Tomlab), and Brian Betancourt. Hospitality garnered some attention in early 2009, notably from Pitchfork and Stereogum, on the strength of their untitled, self-released EP. Produced by Karl Blau, the disc showcased the band's spare, whimsical sound, one that nodded to acts like Arthur &...
Full Bio
Trouble (Bonus Track Version), Hospitality
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Customer Ratings



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