12 Songs, 44 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

On their first album of new material since 2010’s Butterfly House, The Coral sound undeniably reinvigorated. With new guitarist Paul Molloy on board, these Brits remain committed to carrying classic psychedelic sounds into the modern era; the dark, serpentine strains of “Connector” suggest a lost Doors cut, while the dirty, garage-y riff powering “Holy Revelation” could have slipped off Nuggets when nobody was looking. But the rhythmic pulse pushing the music along is more intense than ever before, giving The Coral a whole new sense of urgency.

EDITORS’ NOTES

On their first album of new material since 2010’s Butterfly House, The Coral sound undeniably reinvigorated. With new guitarist Paul Molloy on board, these Brits remain committed to carrying classic psychedelic sounds into the modern era; the dark, serpentine strains of “Connector” suggest a lost Doors cut, while the dirty, garage-y riff powering “Holy Revelation” could have slipped off Nuggets when nobody was looking. But the rhythmic pulse pushing the music along is more intense than ever before, giving The Coral a whole new sense of urgency.

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