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Noonday Dream sounds like a calm swim feels.
The story behind Josh Tillman’s fourth album as Father John Misty aches with a misleadingly comforting familiarity.
Robin Pecknold comes from a breed of thoughtful, emotional Americana musicians who tread carefully with every word they offer.
In 1633, English poet John Donne wrote a poem in which he described being “sucked on country pleasures, childishly” and then another in which he described a “compass” which “grows erect, as that comes home”. No one stuck an “explicit” label on his outrageously dirty poetry – and now he’s taught to GCSE English students across the land.
"I'm not naive: I knew what I had done," says Charlotte Gainsbourg of Rest, her fifth album, her first in six years, and first as a lyricist. Rest is an album fuelled by grief even in its most beautiful moments, something Gainsbourg has had to repeatedly explain.
Sex and Food is a misleading title for Unknown Mortal Orchestra’s fourth album. Ruban Nielson, the New Zealand-born Portland-based psych rocker behind the UMO moniker, recently told the NME that he wanted an album name that was “simple and dumb.”
Lily Allen has always been clever. Her wit was there in the provocative lyrics of her biggest pop hits of the late noughties - ‘Smile’, ‘LDN’, and ‘The Fear’ - and tonight, treating a small London venue to songs off upcoming fourth album, ‘No Shame’, she proves she’s as sharp as ever.