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Reflektor [Double Gatefold] [VINYL] [Import]

Arcade Fire Vinyl
4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (154 customer reviews)
Price: £21.84 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
 : Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
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Arcade Fire - The Suburbs


2011 Grammy Award for Album of the Year -- Arcade Fire, The Suburbs

2011 Brit Award for Best International Album -- Arcade Fire, The Suburbs
2011 Brit Award for Best International Group -- Arcade Fire, The Suburbs

2011 Juno Award for Album of the Year -- Arcade Fire, The Suburbs
2011 Juno Award for Alternative Album of the Year -- Arcade Fire, The Suburbs
2011 Juno Award ... Read more in Amazon's Arcade Fire Store

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Frequently Bought Together

Reflektor [Double Gatefold] [VINYL] + The Suburbs + Neon Bible
Price For All Three: £36.54

Buy the selected items together
  • The Suburbs £7.71
  • Neon Bible £6.99

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Product details

  • Vinyl (28 Oct 2013)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Sonobox
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (154 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 2,734 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Reflektor
2. Flashbulb Eyes
3. Here Comes The Night Time
4. We Exist
5. Normal Person
6. You Already Know
7. Joan Of Arc
Disc: 2
1. Here Comes The Night Time II
2. Awful Sound (Oh Eurydice)
3. It's Never Over (Oh Orpheus)
4. Porno
5. Afterlife
6. Supersymmetry

Product Description

Product Description

Fourth studio album by the Canadian indie rock band. Featuring the single of the same name, 'Reflektor' debuted at #1 in the UK Albums Chart. The album, for which the cover features an image of Rodin's sculpture of Orpheus and Eurydice, also includes the tracks 'Normal Person', 'Porno' and 'We Exist'.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
45 of 52 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Here come The Reflektors... 6 Nov 2013
By orac101
Format:Audio CD
Arcade Fire? Just a band...and a hugely over hyped one at that which might go some way to explaining why this 'abstract' and 'difficult' 4th album has divided hard core fans and rock dullard music journalists.

My own personal hero worship of Arcade was a brief two year fling between 2005 and 2007 that ended once I had overplayed the rather brilliant 'Neon Bible' with its gorgeous deluxe CD boxset. By the time that 'The Suburbs' came along, I had totally lost interest, skipped that particularly album despite all the praise and nonsense written about it until a week or so again when 'Reflecktor' blasted out of the radio and lifted a sterile playlist full of Top 40 twerking junk.
Was this really Arcade Fire with a pulsating Giorgio Moroder bassline, deliciously offbeat vocal interplay within a indie disco stomper that was subversively altering the airwaves of Planet Pop? The title track was worthy of further investigation and after one play of both volumes, I was hooked once again by this curious Canadian band and giving the entire album another listen, followed by another listen.

The first thing that struck me about this album as a whole was its wonderful diversity - each track is so different and so brilliantly bonkers how they all build then wrong foot the listener with a nifty chord change or a curve ball in the form of a frantic finish within a clash of ideas. It is this unique brilliance across both volumes that inspires wonder with each play. LCD's James Murphy certainly adds something new and exciting to Arcade's already rich pallet of sounds but his input has been massively overstated by those who have rubbished the album.
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28 of 36 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Quirky and Intriguing 30 Oct 2013
Format:Audio CD
Arcade Fire have been a band I have been following since the seminal Funeral album was released way back in, was it 2005?

Each album subsequent to that, Neon Bible and latterly, The Suburbs, have seen them confound expectations. But, whilst they have done a Radiohead and aimed for ever more obscure sounds inspired by seemingly endless rounds of navel gazing and struggling with the awkwardness they clearly show at their world domination, their sound has never suffered or become boring.

So it is, with the fourth album, we are treated to yet another string to their bow. Proceedings are pretty much in the vein of lead single Reflektor, if you have heard this the you know the type of sound, low key drums, whispered vocals that are oft snarled into the mic, all told a fairly disconcerting mix which is very intoxicating and draws you in on repeated listening. Some of the rougher and more ill-defined noises reminds me of 'On Avery Island' era Neutral Milk Hotel, a very analog-ish, lo-fi and rough sound that is very intriguing.

Although this is a double album it could have comfortably fit on one disc rather than two, but hey, it doesn't matter. The album packaging is well thought out, each disc has a fold out booklet that contains lyrics and grainy, colour photos that are abstract, voodoo-esque and unsettling. A very good accompaniment to the sounds.

I have been drawn in and seduced by this album, although not an immediate hit with killer hooks it pulls you into its world upon repeated listening and is genuinely brilliant.

For the Arcade Fire fan this is essential.

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12 of 16 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Wow! 31 Oct 2013
Format:Audio CD
At first I really hated this album. If you're more of a fan of the classic funeral, you may disappointed. Yet if you love Arcade Fire and love progression this album does it. There's a lot of 80s retro feel to this, I personally love sprawl II on the suburbs, so the 80s feel worked well for me. The first cd is an eclectic mix with the title track reflektor being funky. It then goes on to have a touch of reggae, rock, dance. The second part then delves in to darker territory, into heavy bass, electro rock. All in all after a few listens it has totally blown me away, some will love, some will hate. I think their progression is epic. Standout tracks for me are normal person, its not over(hey orpheus) and afterlife. Would recommend to anyone, superb album
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3.0 out of 5 stars The Ambitious Fourth 28 Oct 2013
By Adam Finn TOP 500 REVIEWER
Format:Audio CD
Reflektor is the fourth studio album by Canadian indie rock band Arcade Fire.

It was tricky enough following up the seminal debut Funeral; this remains their best work to date. However Neon Bible and The Suburbs were still sublime.

The new album is another turn in a different direction. Notably co-produced by James Murphy (LCD Soundsystem), Reflektor takes on a funky electronic façade. Epicly spread over two CDs there is an hour and a half of new material for devoted fans to get their teeth into which is instantly quite demanding. Much like their previous works, the album improves with additional listens. But the ingenuity in some of the tracks is weighed down by their excessive length, a stark contrast to the precision of tracks such as 'Laika' from Funeral (3 minutes and a half) - compare this to some of the tracks on this album that clock in at 6 or 7 minutes and you begin to wonder whether the band could have been a little more cunning.

It's a fresh and ambitious record that requires time and patience but is perhaps a little too grandiose and less refined than their older work.

Listen to: Reflektor, Flashbulb Eyes, Awful Sound (Oh Eurydice)
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