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Everything In Between CD

4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (27 Sept. 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Sub Pop
  • ASIN: B003XX2PRW
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 153,519 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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Product Description

1. Life Prowler
2. Glitter
3. Fever Dreaming
4. Depletion
5. Common Heat
6. Skinned
7. Katerpillar
8. Valley Hump Crash
9. Sorts
10. Dusted
11. Positive Amputation
12. Shed and Transcend
13. Chem Trails

Customer Reviews

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Californiain two piece No Age (guitarist Randy Randall and drummer Dean Allen Spunt) have spent the last five years making the sort of racket that is liable to land listeners of the group a jail sentence for disturbing the peace. Born from the ashes of hardcore group Wives, No Age released the angry-teenager friendly album 'Weirdo Rippers' in 2007 on the sublime FatCat records. The album gained some positive reviews and gave the band some good publicity. In 2008 the band signed to the legendary Sub Pop label (home to among many others Nirvana & The Afghan Whigs) who put out the superb 'Nouns'. 'Nouns' was a revelation and really cemented the band as 'one to watch'.

Now in 2010, the duo have gone one better and released the (slightly) more grown up 'Everything In Between'. The band's sound has advanced beyond the Husker Du circa 'New Day Rising' template that the two previous records largly employed. Echoes of 1980's legends The House Of Love and Felt are constantly heard and the album as a whole shows a level of song writing previously missing. Tracks such as 'Fever Dreaming' or 'Common Heat' hint at possible future chart success whilst the largly instrumental second half of the album keeps up the level of invention and intensity the band have become famed for.

Although a more grown up sound is apparent, this is by no means a middle age borefest. The pure blood and sweat that goes into every second is still evident and the whole record has a production level that even Guided By Voices would snigger at.

No Age are one of the best groups going at the moment and if they'd formed in the 80's they'd surely be as revered as seminal punk bands such as Minutemen, Husker Du and The Replacements. Lets hope they go on to be as fondly remembered as those greats.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Nostalgia isn't what it used to be, so the waggish proclaim. Either way, LA's No Age are doing a very fine job of making it an art form, and you'd be very forgiven for checking your omnipotent, retro-futurist timepiece to check the year, if not decade when blasting out cuts like "Fever Dreaming".

It's unquestionably a strong moment from a strong album, yet it seems to beam in from somewhere warmly and fuzzily familiar. With a crazy blast of rising / falling feedback channelled through the equipment, galloping guitars and straight up loud and fast noise, "Fever Dreaming" is both furious and fun - the poor sweaty, strangled vocal really having to compete to be heard in its midst, hollering out the repeated "Keep on dreamin'" over the close.

There was a time when Hüsker Dü and Dinosaur Jr. owned noise, and No Age revisit that time here, crashing it elsewhere on the album into dreamier melodies borrowed from Sonic Youth and Fugazi (see highlight "Glitter"). When all of this combines with the duo's own pedal-powered smashed sonics there was only ever going to be fireworks - rather apt for a review posted on Guy Fawkes night.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9d779774) out of 5 stars 6 reviews
17 of 17 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d511318) out of 5 stars Oh man this is great, great sh*&!! 7 Nov. 2010
By J. Kerwin - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Okay, I'm 48 and I don't even try to keep up with new music anymore. Some time ago I finally reached that age where I just stopped caring (it will happen to you too). But on NPR one day recently, I heard a review by Robert Christgau of this CD. I always thought Christgau was kind of a pompous windbag, but fortunately the review included some bits of actual music from the CD. My ears perked up. I immediately ordered the CD, and once it arrived I listened to it damn near nonstop for over a week. Man oh man, this is awesome stuff, so good you feel glad you lived to hear it. There's not a bad song on this CD. If you need a point of comparison, some of it sounds quite a bit like Sonic Youth. Only better, in my opinion. To be perfectly honest, this is the best damn CD I've heard in 10 years, at least. Thanks, No Age. I may well be listening to you on my deathbed years from now.
10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d511d08) out of 5 stars finally the punk rockers are sipping chai 9 Oct. 2010
By Samuel Gentle - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
No Age are one of the more successful 2 man outfits these days, the primary reason being that the sound remains extremely full despite the limited personnel. They are also as good at carving out gleeful moments as they are at brick by brick song construction all within a punk rock ethos (construction carrying 2 meanings here, as repetitive, textured, machinery sounds commonly appear). These it's-time-to-rock! moments had destined them to be mix-tape mainstays, as they generally make you elbow your friend, smile, and excitedly say, "Here comes the part!" Alternatively, on their last EP Losing Feeling, the opening title track exemplifies the way in which they have used droned out textures so purposely. They build a hazy, baseline mood that allows the listener's attention to flounder, and then later develop the percussion to aggressively regain one's attention. Although previous efforts have foreshadowed the breadth of sounds these guys dig and will pursue, the first couple tracks of their latest album Everything in Between signal a maybe less anticipated direction.

The angular, staccato guitar opener "Life Prowler" starts off sounding like Blonde Redhead and noticeably lacks their blistering, sonic assault. There are distinct layers (whose defining lines would have been defiantly obliterated on past albums), the song structures feel a bit more traditional, and the songs last longer than a few breaths. While there's definitely some grating and guitar squalling on the first tracks, it's not until "Fever Dreaming" that one is fully reassured that you're listening to No Age. It's no nonsense, fist in air power and calm in the storm spoken vocals feel refreshingly familiar. However, the mood isn't sustained and the album quickly curves back towards mid tempo construction rock. Despite the new territories explored, this absence of visceral energy makes the album more difficult to immediately love. Without those immediately loveable tracks to skip to, it's less like getting a quick fix and more an album to savor.

On Everything in Between, No Age have slimmed down the rock and sprinkled it between the occasional meandering space-out. But it's less as if the punk rock veterans are developing Alzheimer's and more like they're maybe just maturing. They won't be ironing their slacks anytime soon, but they seem a bit more hesitant in throwing bar stools through windows. Heck, on "Common Heat" they actually approximate a Daniel Johnston song. If this is your introduction to No Age, this latest effort would definitely be a worthy place to start. Whether Everything in Between is something a No Age fan will enjoy depends on why they liked them in the first place: for their energy or their innovation. Although repeated listens are likely to satisfy both camps.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d5117a4) out of 5 stars Rectification 19 Jan. 2011
By Jake C - Published on Amazon.com
I understand giving an album a 1 star review for technical issues, but if you want something fixed, email amazon customer service about it. They don't read the reviews to discern problems with mp3 transfers and the like. I have never written a review before, but I saw that Everything in Between only shows a 3 1/2 star review from the shopping page and had to contribute a rating. It's an affecting rework of restrained punk with ambient touches and effects to diversify the sound, but never oppressively. You'll be happy if you own it, and you'll put it on, sometimes, when you're upset and want someone to be mad with you, because it's a punk album; and you'll put it on, too, when you're upset and want some perspective, because it's that assured and mature.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d511d44) out of 5 stars Smash Your Head on the Punk Rocker's Hybrid 24 Nov. 2010
By Gregory William Locke - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Over the first half of No Age's third full length, Everything In Between, band members Randy Randall (guitars, vocals) and Dean Allen Spunt (drums, vocals) remind me of - one song at a time - a number of my all-time favorite lo-fi bands. Nouns, their breakthrough second album (and first for Sub Pop Records), saw the duo really going for it, attempting to be not just a great pedal-heavy indie noise-pop band, but ready to be the next big thing. I remember thinking, no matter how cliche it felt, that Nouns could make No Age the "Next Nirvana/White Stripes," or whatever. Ridiculous, right? The "Next Dinosaur Jr." was and is probably more realistic. Here they're something else entirely.

"Glitter," the record's instant standout, comes off as a more macho version of Stephen Malkmus singing over modern-era Yo La Tengo. The song feels like a new indie classic regardless of the similarities, made perfect for cool, youthful movies like Larry Clark's 1995 alt-generation classic, Kids. "Fever Dreaming," too, has a Yo La sound, but only when Ira is doing his wannabe garage rock thing. Another instant standout, "Common Heat," owes its cutesy vocal and phrasing style to Daniel Johnston. Normally the obvious similarity would be a bummer, but since Johnston has only ever had success at the blueprint level of recording, this fully realized bit of oddball pop is more than welcomed. They pull it off.

Everything could be where No Age lose a big chunk of their hardcore fanbase and pick up some of the lo-fi leftovers who haven't already jumped aboard. Songs like "Skinned" will be just noisy and abstract enough to allow some crossover appeal for former fans who are otherwise alienated by the new hook-centered approach. But, aside from a few of the later tracks, the record is more Sonic Youth than it is Wolf Eyes. How do I feel about the move towards accessibility? Couldn't be happier. At first I was a bit distracted by how much the guys are now taking from my dream friends, but I got over that by listen No. 3. When you imitate as well as No Age do, people understand.

So here it is, the new Sub Pop-issued record that captures the glory years sound of indie rock's greatest major label better than anything in years. If the Sonic Youths and Lou Barlows of the world (the guys who once made your favorite sound-stuffed art-pop songs) can't keep you entertained these days, turn to No Age and their great new pop record. With everyone from Deerhunter's Bradford Cox and Radiohead's Jonny Greenwood talking about No Age these days, Randy Randall and Dean Allen Spunt seem destined to stand out amongst a seemingly endless sea of lo-fi music-makers. I'd name all the songs from Everything In Between that you must hear, but that'd be about 75 percent of the 13-song tracklist (but be sure to check out closer "Chem Trails" no matter what). This surprisingly consistent example of just how big and beautiful a minimalist garage band can sound when inspired is the must-hear of the fall 2010 release schedule.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d31730c) out of 5 stars My favorite yet from No Age 15 Nov. 2010
By San Diego Librarian - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I liked the first couple of No Age albums pretty well but find this one to be more accessible while the band nonetheless stays true to its vision. I think it's a step forward that could win over more fans. Certainly one of the more interesting bands performing in this genre.
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