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iTunes Review

Liverpool’s Clinic are that coolest of garage bands. They play the music’s elemental rhythms and feed off its youthful spunk and careless energy, but without adhering to the music’s sonic provincialism, preferring to wallow in a thick wash of fancy reverb and powerfully distorted guitars that could just as easily come from ‘80s skatepunks or ‘90s shoegazer tribes than the original ‘60s artifacts. For their fourth album, Visitations, the group centers on short but pointed barbs in the best ‘60s and ‘80s Nuggets styled “tradition.” The helter-skelter sitar-like psychedelic guitars of “If You Could Read Your Mind,” the pounding tribal celebration of  “Children of Kellogg” whose atonality recalls the finest of Public Image Limited, the 80s-punk of the 1:46 of “Tusk” and the swooning metronomic buzz of the ghostly ballad “Paradise” (sung in a voice that sounds as if it’s struggling to keep awake) all coalesce into a rewarding spirited romp. But this isn’t just a simple mix and match of influences; it's a trippy trip through the backwoods of punk and psychedelia delivered without irony and with much affection.

Customer Reviews

Pretty Good

Continues where "Walking With Thee" left off with creepy, haunting minimal lo-fi soul! Worth a listen!

Clinic comes back

After the failure of Winchester Cathedral to arouse my interest, I was happily surprised to hear this gem of an album. I think this is probably their most accessible album to date, though I must say I am partial to their earlier ep's. If you're already a fan, get this album-or wait for the bonus version being released in the US in january


Never heard of this band before but I picked it up and man this album rocks.


Formed: 1997 in Liverpool, Lancashire, England

Genre: Alternative

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

Liverpool's art punk four-piece Clinic formed in 1997 out of the ashes of Ade Blackburn and Hartley's previous band, Pure Morning. The duo added Brian Campbell and Carl Turney to the fold and released the thrashy debut single "IPC Sub-Editors Dictate Our Youth" on the group's own Aladdin's Cave of Golf label; it reached number nine in John Peel's Festive 50 singles roundup that year. 1998 saw the release of equally well-received singles like "Cement Mixer" and "Monkey on My Back," which also showcased...
Full Bio