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Blue Sunshine

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Reseña de álbum

This one-off collaboration between the Cure's Robert Smith and Siouxsie & the Banshees' Steven Severin resulted in an eccentric, and at times incompatible, mix of psychedelic sounds wrapped around alternative '80s pop. Writers Smith and Severin's more eccentric tendencies are as likely to evoke pictures of a carnival as a funereal march, but the backbone rests largely on tightly constructed tunes with occasional forays into the experimental. Jeanette Landray sings the majority of the tracks, while Smith takes the lead twice amongst a smattering of instrumentals. Standout tracks include the Middle Eastern-twinged "Orgy" and the more conventional "Mouth to Mouth." Smith's distinctive warbling on the first-class "Perfect Murder" takes the album directly into Cure territory, as do the instrumentals which could equally find a home on Seventeen Seconds. While musically diverse, the album's lyrics rarely stray from the dual themes of death and sex, furthering the gothic undertones so often heard in Smith and Severin's previous work. Blue Sunshine's eclecticism makes this an interesting side note for long-time fans of the Cure and Siouxsie & the Banshees, but a somewhat more inaccessible listen for others.

Reseñas de usuarios

Demos? Really?

Where Steve Severin and Robert Smith ever found vocalist Jeanette Landray for the original version of Blue Sunshine I'll never know, but thankfully her nondescript wavering is absent from this release. Regardless, as a long time fan with a very well trained Cure ear, I honestly believe that this is NOT Robert Smith circa 1983. I am almost certain he has resung over these tracks recently, which I find very deceptive, especially since it's really the hardcore fans who are being sold this re-released package. Shame on you Robert Smith!


I have always wondered if demos existed. Hearing "Punish Me With Kisses" and "Orgy" sung by Mr. Smith gives an insightfull context that was missing. The demos raw four track sound adds a textural ambience that takes us deeper into the rabbit hole. I am so glad this was released. As an old Cure fan this stuff is legend and the long wait was well worth it.

Move Inside My Daydream.....

Of all the re-issues Robert Smith has been involved in, this is the Mac Daddy of them all. The Cure remasters are awesome, but THIS is what us hardcore fans had been waiting for since 1983. Blue Sunshine was an amazingly overlooked album in it's time and deserved a much better fate than it got. Severin and Smith worked very well together, It's a shame they didn't do more...(Sorry Simon). I disagree with other reviewers that the vocals on the demos are recent recordings. They compare very well with Robert's vocals on "The Top" and show the same type of experimentation. It's been awhile since I've read "Ten Imaginary Years", but I remember there being something about them scrapping their first effort because Chris Parry wouldn't let them release it. And why would he bother to re-record "Mr. Alphabet Says" and "Perfect Murder"? It's not like Robert Smith to be redundant..... At any rate, what it all amounts to is that we fans get what is essentially a brand new Cure album! The Demos ARE amazing. When is really comes down to it, who cares when he sang them anyway? These demos ROCK! Check out the demos for "Sex-Eye-Make Up" and "Orgy"


Se formó en: 1983

Género: Rock

Años de actividad: '80s

Superstar side projects have always rattled around the music scene, one-off outings conceived for any reason you like — to scratch a creative itch, to fulfill a personal vanity, or simply just to confuse and confound an audience that has been growing far too complacent. Occasionally, however, it works. The art rock underground still thrills to the memory of the nights that Nick Cave, Marc Almond, Lydia Lunch, and Foetus came together as the Immaculate Consumptives in 1983; and the gothic crowd...
Biografía completa
Blue Sunshine, The Glove
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