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Siren

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Album Review

Abandoning the intoxicating blend of art rock and glam-pop that distinguished Stranded and Country Life, Roxy Music concentrates on Bryan Ferry's suave, charming crooner persona for the elegantly modern Siren. As the disco-fied opener "Love Is the Drug" makes clear, Roxy embraces dance and unabashed pop on Siren, weaving them into their sleek, arty sound. It does come at the expense of their artier inclinations, which is part of what distinguished Roxy, but the end result is captivating. Lacking the consistently amazing songs of its predecessor, Siren has a thematic consistency that works in its favor, and helps elevate its best songs — "Sentimental Fool," "Both Ends Burning," "Just Another High" — as well as the album itself into the realm of classics.

Customer Reviews

Great album

One of the best records of the 70's.

This album is better than any of the Rolling Stone albums ever released.

The last album of Roxy Music's Second Phase is a stunner!

To get such a great album at such a low price is criminal, yet the more fans of 1970's Glam would love this brilliant and influential Art-rock band from the U.K.'s music scene.

This album feature the only U.S. Top 40 hit in "Love Is The Drug" (No. 2 on the U.K. Singles charts) and "Both Ends Burning".

Biography

Formed: 1971 in London, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '00s, '10s

Evolving from the late-'60s art-rock movement, Roxy Music had a fascination with fashion, glamour, cinema, pop art, and the avant-garde, which separated the band from their contemporaries. Dressed in bizarre, stylish costumes, the group played a defiantly experimental variation of art rock which vacillated between avant-rock and sleek pop hooks. During the early '70s, the group was driven by the creative tension between Bryan Ferry and Brian Eno, who each pulled the band in separate directions: Ferry...
Full Bio