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Fevers and Mirrors

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Album Review

Nebraska's Bright Eyes are graduates from the Midwestern school of Britpop. With Fevers and Mirrors being their third full-length release, a strong adaptation of Radiohead, Blur, and Suede is conveniently wrapped up in a neat lo-fi package. But without completely ripping anyone off, Bright Eyes feature their own cadence of loose indie and shaky, emotional vocals. The results amount to a catchy collection of elaborate pop that's been perfectly captured on a nickel budget.

Customer Reviews

Indescribably Satisfying

I am very picky about buying albums. Even artist's I like have a knack for putting albums out with nine bad songs mixing in maybe two or three great songs. I don't buy it if that's the case (and it makes for hard album shopping.) It's not the case with this album. Not in the slightest. Every song is beautiful. Not too depressing not too spunky. I don't find myself deciding, "Uhm, this song needs to be forwarded through so we can move on." The thing that makes this album unique is Conor's ear for everyday, but unique, noises and sounds in which he sculpts his music around. The other unique thing about this album is Conor’s dissection and projection of our own emotions. On my first listen through “A Song to Pass the Time” caught me off guard and even made me cry in-between doing dishes and sorting laundry. The whole album is a written masterpiece. This album brings reality, a world of emotion, and satisfaction to my ears. Seriously, an amazing album.

Best one yet!

This is my favorite Bright Eyes album and anyone who actually listens to it knows why. Every song is something different and beautiful. Songs like Haligh and The Calender Hung Itself will be favorites for years to come. Purchase this album! It is the pinnacle of Bright Eye's glory.

Music As I Know It

Never has a song conveyed such sadness and angst that I unconciously associate the my sadness to a song. When Conor is spilling his heart, I almost wince, not because it's bad but because, wow, he must hurt. This album has songs such as The Calender Hung Itself and Haligh, which everyone must hear.


Formed: 1995 in Omaha, NE

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Although many musicians have joined the band's rotating lineup, Bright Eyes is primarily the songwriting vehicle of Conor Oberst, a quivery-voiced Nebraska native who first attracted attention in 1994 -- when he was only 14 years old -- as the singer and guitarist for Commander Venus. Oberst proved to be a prolific musician, joining multiple bands (including Commander Venus, the Magentas, Park Ave., and Desaparecidos) while also co-founding Saddle Creek, an influential label that helped broadcast...
Full Bio