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Always Then
 
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Always Then

15 Mar. 2012 | Format: MP3

£7.49 (VAT included if applicable)
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
3:01
30
2
4:14
30
3
3:34
30
4
4:19
30
5
3:06
30
6
4:00
30
7
4:11
30
8
2:51
30
9
4:56
30
10
3:54

Product details

  • Label: Clan Destine Records
  • Total Length: 38:06
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B007KW5GU0
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 94,118 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By Jjbrown on 22 Mar. 2014
Format: Vinyl
Good unpretentious album.
If, like me, you think barbed wire kisses was the best Jesus and Mary chain album and that Echo and the Bunnymen's first four albums are 'the bomb', this is the band for you. More 80s indie than Pysc.
One star off simply because minus one is a better album, that and the slightly misguided Hazelwood cover.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By JR on 11 Nov. 2013
Format: MP3 Download Verified Purchase
Having seen The KVB put in an enjoyable set at the 2013 Psych Fest (a Festival people will talk about for years to come) I decided to check out one of their albums. The KVB are a boy-girl setup with guitar, keyboards and drum machine.
The trouble is, the Psych revival is now a crowded scene and The KVB are in the most crowded section of the revival.
Let's look at the bands who are influenced by The Velvet's, The Jesus & Mary Chain, Spacemen 3 and shoegaze. There are leading lights The Black Angels and A Place To Bury Strangers (and Wooden Shjips, though West was more space-rock), Iceland's Singapore Sling and Dead Skeletons, Sweden's The Janitors, France's Dead Horse One and home grown talent such as Carlisle's The Lucid Dream and Nottingham's The Cult Of Dom Keller. Plus The Warlocks who it seems were around far too early and appear to have been forgotten about.
That's not to say all these band's sound the same but they all operate within the same spectrum, and is the spectrum in which The KVB operate.
At first I thought that the problem was that they do not have a strong enough sound to set them apart from the crowd, no unque feature. This isn't true though. The use of drum machines gives an electronic backbeat missing in most psych, the boy-girl line up adds a Kills style fasion sense. They also add a delicious post punk gloom that sets them apart from the hazy druggy vibe that some of the bands prefer. These elements of 80s electronica and raincoat brigade musings do separate The KVB from the pack. In some ways the album reminds me of Movement by New Order, Throbbing Gristle, The Cure, Fad Gadget, early Human League more than it does Ride, Curve etc.
"Here It Comes" and "Until I'm Cold" are highlight of the album. I would say the album gets stronger as it goes on.
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