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More Light (Deluxe Version)

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Primal Scream has been on the edge of so many scenes that its identity is now its own. Fans often assume the moment that they started listening reflects Primal Scream's true personality, with all other permutations reflecting from there. In truth, Primal Scream is often of the moment; the opening track here is called "2013," and it's quite the nasty history lesson. More Light and its 13 tracks (19 on the deluxe version) reflect its sessions at Das Bunker in London and Vox Studios in Los Angeles, where the songs of Bobby Gillespie and Andrew Innes weren't given any limits. The group's mix of hard rock and meltdown psychedelia is denser than it was on 2008's Beautiful Future, with the additionally processed sounds—produced by David Holmes—giving a kinetic lift to the instantly catchy "Invisible City" and a perfect meditational bed to the deceptively soothing "River of Pain," which obscures the paradoxes of modern life. Robert Plant visits on the grinding "Elimination Blues." Among the deluxe edition's bonus cuts, the pulsing "Nothing Is Real/Nothing Is Unreal" is further Primal Scream goodness.

Customer Reviews

Why would you review such a great band and not leave 5 star ?!

If it's not your cap of tea don't have it ,but please stay away from leaving unfair ratings .... I have never heard a PS album that deserved less then 5 star rating. This is a cult band and and it definitely deserves a page in music history .... (-:
Please tour the US ....

Welcome Back Primal Scream

So glad these guys are back.
Primal Scream amazingly endure.
I am not going to review an album I have never heard.
That would be insane. (who does that?)
However, I will review the song 2013 as I have listened to it
several times now! (I will also be optimistic that this track is
an indication of the the upcoming album's overall tone)
2013 is an epic return to form for P.S.....I have been a huge fan
since 1988. They are an acquired taste...that is for sure. Some albums
have been supreme while others were just great. What they have going here
with 2013 is the sound they have always had lying has just been
missing for the last couple albums...not to mention they can really make a 9 minute
track pass by without noticing the length.... it is just that good!!!!! Take the best from
Vanishing Point and XTRMNTR and blend well with new groove and sensibility
and spread over 9 get 2013!!!!!!

Tour The States!!!!!!

The Scream have created another classic

Screamadelica, Vanishing Point, XTRMNTR and Evil Heat are the tentpoles in the Scream catalog. The lesser works (Sonic Flower Groove, Primal Scream, Give Out, Riot City Blues, Beautiful Future) have their merits, but every album is met with nervous anticipation. Will it be genius or simply just pretty good. More Light is, without any doubt, genius and ranks up there with Screamadelica and XTRMNTR.

It is an epic record, with every song proving how laser focused the band is right now. Even the great records have the occasional slip into (relatively) lazy rock & roll. But More Light never settles. Relativity and Tenement Kid are two of the best songs the band has ever done. They're moving and inspired. 2013's state of the state of rock & roll is beyond timely. River of Pain's psychedelic jazz breakdown is tremendous. Culturecide, Invisible City and Hit Void (with its very MBV feel) show that the band can still rock it out. It's Alright, It's Ok feels familiar, like revisiting classic Screamadelica vibes. But they own the vibe and have every right to finish their best record in years with a reminder of their legacy. "I don't care about tomorrow when I feel like this today." Preach on, brother Bobby


Formed: 1984 in Glasgow, Scotland

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Primal Scream's career could in many ways be read as a microcosm of British indie rock in the '80s and '90s. Bobby Gillespie formed the band in the mid-'80s while drumming for the Jesus and Mary Chain, who were the exact opposite of Primal Scream -- the latter specialized in infectious, jangly pop on its early records. After a brief detour to punky hard rock, the group reinvented itself as a dance band in the early '90s, following through on the pop and acid house fusions of the Stone Roses and Happy...
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