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More Light

4.4 out of 5 stars 50 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (13 May 2013)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: 1st International
  • ASIN: B00BNPWBOO
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (50 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 56,465 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
  • Sample this album Artist (Sample)
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Product Description

Tenth studio album by Scottish alternative rock band. The album, featuring the singles '2013' and 'It's Alright, It's OK', debuted in the UK Albums Chart at #12.

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
This is a return to the beats driven and soul-stomping version of Primal Scream, leaving behind the Stones' inspires blues rock they have dabbled in over the past decade. Holmes' production adds a nice cinematic feel and he is clearly a fan. The opener '2013' is a statement of intent, clocking in at nine minutes complete with Kevin Shields soaring guitars. The opulent 'River of Pain' is a psychedelic trip full of Indian influences. The song 'Culturecide' has a hint of 'Vanishing Point' about it while 'Hit Void' is a sharp rocker. At this stage the album starts to lose momentum and the lingering 'Tenement Kid', experimental 'Invisible City' and the faux-country of 'Goodbye Johnny' all plod along pleasantly. The brickwall of soundscapes of 'Sideman' is interesting but has the listener quickly reach for the skip button. Robert Plant's vocal contribution on Elimination Blues is cool and understated and bring the album back on track. The snappy 'Turn Each Other Inside Out' flows nicely. In contrast 'Relativity' is overly long and the first section can only be described as a racket, until it becomes a different song altogether four minutes in. The again, oddball arrangements and hooks are things to be expected on a Primal Scream album. The acoustic 'Walking with the Beast' lead to the lush 'It's alright, It's ok' that seems to incapsulate all past influences complete with a trademark stomping chorus. Accomplished.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Yep, in my opinion this is their best album since 'Vanishing Point'. There are many great moments, opener 2013 sounds like mid-seventies Hawkwind complete with Nik Turner-style sax blasts, which is never a bad thing. Given the loss of Mani to the Stone Roses, I'm pleased they have kicked on and produced an album with a wonderful bass groove and swing. Overall the album flows really well and David Holmes has done a great production job. By the time you get to the last few bars of It's Alright, It's Ok you feel like you've been on a proper musical journey, just like all the best albums.
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Format: Audio CD
The sublime genius of BOBBY GILLESPIE is still in full flight and he still runs his empire of sounds majestically.PRIMAL SCREAM has perfected its sound as a combo on this record: More Light and with gratifying moments throughout all the tracks included -which also means: all sonically shimmering added with energy and excitement!Psychedelia followers have always enjoyed the sonic gems of this combo and it's trademark. Really splendid!

HELENE RAMOS GALAGARZA
peruvian journalist,cyber dj,producer
editor,promoter,photographer,writer
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I can't give this album five stars simply because it's relatively new and you've got to give stuff time, and then you need to leave some room for Blonde on Blonde and Berlin and The Scream's own Vanishing Point and other classics, but really it is v. Good. Side Man is a stand out at the minute for me, but the standard right across the whole thing is typically high. Ever since the abovementioned they've been fairly consistently good. I prefer the harder edged stuff to the Memphis type material, and must praise Bobby for retaining a political interest when all the old Weller's sold out so long ago, a subject touched upon on 2013. Why Mani would want to go back to the Stoses I don't know.
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Format: MP3 Download
More Light sees Primal Scream playing every card they have up their sleeves onto one album. The movie noir space and atmospherics of Vanishing Point melding seamlessly with their straight-ahead rock'n'roll alter-ego to create easily their best album since XTRMNTR (I say this as someone who has liked all their albums since then).
Lyrically on a few tracks, it feels like they're saying,"with Beautiful Future we warned you what was happening, now here we are. What are you gonna do about it?" Hard to argue with them.
The year is 2013 and Primal Scream have nailed the Zeitgeist yet again with their most comprehensive album to date.
Essential listening.
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Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
Rather than a big fanfare, Primal Scream slipped back into the disco with 2013 in February. With songs appearing on the internet rather than the radio and social media covering every slight movement these days, easing their way back in probably suited the band who had apparently turned down landing at Luton Airport because it wasn't rock n roll enough.

After spending 20 years as magpies to a man and producing a varied offering of albums at every turn More Light shows Primal Scream have found their beat; they actually, finally, sound like themselves. Beautiful Future was the prophetical start and, five years later, this album continues the groove.

But the departure of Mani back to the reformed Stone Roses could have left a gargantuan hole. He singlehandedly woke the Scream Team from a heroin riddled Stonesian nightmare, bringing with him a battering range of bass lines as heavy as an iron army marching with only utter destruction as intent. Simone Butler steps into Mani's size 10 kickers, playing with ingenuity and subtleness on a less bass-centric record.

2013 is a state of the nation address that opens with an almost comedic police siren, its rhythmic Roxy Music sax sitting alongside Neu!'s Hallogallo beat - Krautrock is a touchstone the band continually stroke. Gliding along for over nine minutes gives Bobby Gillespie plenty of time to checklist the ills facing Britain in, er, 2013.

Politics is a subject Gillespie enjoys, rebellious behaviour a stylistic default setting, and More Light gives him over 70 minutes to mix the two. Yet this isn't Billy Bragg or Rage Against the Machine political activism, the message is delivered in the Primal's own bleeding spirit of rock `n' roll style.
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