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Letting Off the Happiness

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Reseñas de usuarios

honestly the best bright eyes album

I really can't see how this one could have worse reviews than all the other Bright Eyes albums. Almost every track is brilliant, and he wrote this whole thing when he was, what, 18? It's extraordinarily accomplished. Opener "If Winter Ends" simultaneously opens and closes the book on what an emo song should be. It's 3 minutes of lip-biting pleasure. "Contrast and Compare" and "The Difference in the Shades" are both lovely, slow waltzes with crushing emotional overtones. "Pull My Hair" manages to be clever and upbeat, while album-closer "Teresa and Tomas" invokes Milan Kundera's "The Unbearable Lightness of Being" beautifully, casting a dreamlike wave of noise over the image of (insert ending of novel here). All in all, it doesn't take itself as seriously as Fevers and Mirrors (which is quite thankful), and he obviously hadn't settled so comfortably into any style at that point (see Story in the Soil) or let his styles diverge to the point where they could no longer be accomodated on the same album (I'm Wide Awake, it's Morning and Digital Ash in a Digital Urn). It's just the beautiful, somewhat lo-fi mish-mosh of a teenage prodigy. Highly recommended.

Very Emotional

I love this album because it stands out from all the other Bright Eyes albums. Although there is some static and you can tell he recorded it at home, this somehow lets me hear music in its rawest form. There are some weird sound effects but you begun to understand that it is the mood: Conor in his basement, almost from the outside looking in. I would recommend this album to most Bright Eyes fans, but if this is your first Bright Eyes listen, you should listen to his more popular albums first.

One of the loves of my life.

No matter what anybody has to say about it, Letting Off the Happiness is undenyably my favorite Bright Eyes album of all time as well as one of my top favorite albums written by anyone. It's hard to describe what these heartfelt, untampered, beautiful pieces of art mean to me. "The Difference in the Shades" is so shockingly gorgeous that I have listened to it and cried. And every single other song brings something different to the album, from the very folk-sy "June On the West Coast" to the harder "Touch" and "The City Has Sex." The soothing "Teresa and Tomas" (I recommend the shortened version, though) is probably one of the best love songs I've ever heard, and the overwhelming apathy of "Contrast and Compare" moves me, as well as the heart-wrenching emotion of "If Winter Ends" and "Padraic My Prince." It is the soundtrack of a fragile human heart coming of age in a turbulent world. If you forget about picking apart the construction of the songs, comparing it to his later works, or sneering at the lack of production and just listen to the meaning of the exquisite lyrics and the overall feeling that Conor Oburst puts into his music, it is hard not to appreciate "Letting Off the Happiness." It's the kind of emotion that creeps up on you in a very powerful way, and makes you really ponder your experiences and relationships (Not just Conor's.) As much as I enjoy most, if not all, of Oburst's work very much, this album will always mean a little more to me. And for the fact that he wrote and recorded it in this teens, I give him and extra bravo, and a very sincere standing ovation.


Se formó en: 1995 en Omaha, NE

Género: Alternativa

Años de actividad: '90s, '00s, '10s

Bright Eyes es el vehículo musical de Conor Oberst, un cantante/compositor de Nebraska que atrajo la atención del público por primera vez en 1994 –con sólo 14 años– como el cantante y guitarrista de Commander Venus. Commander Venus se separó después de editar dos álbumes, pero antes los integrantes del grupo fundaron su propio sello discográfico, Saddle Creek. Desde entonces, Saddle Creek ha sido el hogar de Bright Eyes, que presenta las deshilachadas letras de Oberst, su voz temblorosa, y sus composiciones...
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