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Telekinesis - 12 Desperate Straight Lines mp3 flac

  • Singer: Telekinesis
  • Album: 12 Desperate Straight Lines
  • MP3: 1244 mb | FLAC: 1174 mb
  • Released: 2010
  • Style: Pop Rock, Indie Rock
  • Rating: 4.9/5
  • Votes: 447
Telekinesis  - 12 Desperate Straight Lines mp3 flac

For 12 Desperate Straight Lines, the songs are still there, only this time some of the looseness of the self-produced sessions comes into play and the end result ends up being a marked improvement. The energy level is higher, the songs are catchier, and it simply feels like a more assured and exciting record. The midtempo tracks in between the rockers have a less folky and more of a post-punk feel this time around. Some, like "Dirty Thing" and "Gotta Get It Right Now" (which sounds like a radio hit waiting to happen with its T. Rex boogie rhythms and singalong chorus), have a light-hearted pop bounce that was missing from the first album and is quite welcome here. The only songs that don‘t work are the two ballads: "50 Ways," which aims to be a big, loud cathartic song but ends up sounding dirge-like, and the overly lugubrious "Patterns.

12 Desperate Straight Lines. 12 Desperate Straight Lines Tracklist. 12 Desperate Straight Lines Q&A. Producers Telekinesis. Writers Michael Benjamin Lerner & Michael Benjamin Lerner (BMI). More Telekinesis albums. Show all albums by Telekinesis.

Album: 12 Desperate Straight Lines. Style: Indie Pop. Format: MP3 320Kbps.

Features Song Lyrics for Telekinesis's 12 Desperate Straight Lines album. Telekinesis - 12 Desperate Straight Lines Album Lyrics. 1. Gotta Get It Right Now Lyrics.

Album · 2011 · 12 Songs. On the 2010 EP Parallel Seismic Conspiracies, Lerner took over production duties but for his next full LP, 12 Desperate Straight Lines, he was back to working with Walla. For the tour that accompanied the release, Lerner formed a new band with Jason Narducy on bass and Cody Votolato on guitar.

On 12 Desperate Straight Lines, the guitars occasionally get abrasive, particularly on the stomper "Palm of Your Hand". But his approach could use some experimentation beyond just throwing in new wave guitar sounds, which sound foreign and out of place on the Cure-striving "Please Ask For Help".