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Trouble (Bonus Track Version)

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iTunes Review

The Brooklyn-based trio Hospitality keep the rough edges of their self-titled debut with a second album, 2014’s Trouble; it also keeps a youthful wonder toward melodies and the interworkings of a trio. Even a smooth, late-'70s new wave/pop number like “I Miss Your Bones” features all the elements right in front of your ears. The guitar solo sticks out for its naked aggression, but the bass lines practically click with the steady drums (like in the days of The Jam) and singer Amber Papini double-tracks her voice for a disorienting effect. The synth turns on for the weird and trippy minimalism of the Vampire Weekend–suggestible “Inauguration,” while the band goes for a full-blown plush stereo sound on “Rockets and Jets,” where guitars and keyboards vamp with sophistication. “It’s Not Serious” recalls the simple metrics of Brill Building pop, with the acoustic “Sunship” turning that pop toward the psychedelic ends of Mellotron and harmony. The all-acoustic and bare “Call Me After” finishes the proper album. The bonus track “Bet” extends the acoustic mood but with additional instrumental cover.

Customer Reviews

Great Album

There are a couple of standouts, but this entire album is tremendously strong. Really great stuff, and a definite change (for the better, IMHO) from their last release.

I rarely write album reviews but this group deserves it.

I miss your bones

The rest of the album isn't bad but I do like the track-I miss your bones-Good tune!


Great disc— evocative lyrics (think New York School poetry) and some truly great music that draws on everything from The White Album to Fairport Convention to Velvet Underground to Moby—creating a unique and welcome sound all its own. The lead singer has a wonderful (occasionally Nico-esque) voice. This is an album for long and repeated listening.


Formed: 2009 in Brooklyn, NY

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Hospitality are a Brooklyn-based indie pop outfit featuring songwriter and vocalist Amber Papini, Nathan Michel (who, at the time of joining the band, had several solo albums out on labels like Tigerbeat 6 and Tomlab), and Brian Betancourt. Hospitality garnered some attention in early 2009, notably from Pitchfork and Stereogum, on the strength of their untitled, self-released EP. Produced by Karl Blau, the disc showcased the band's spare, whimsical sound, one that nodded to acts like Arthur & Yu,...
Full Bio

Top Albums and Songs by Hospitality

Trouble (Bonus Track Version), Hospitality
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Customer Ratings