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Gear - Hair/Say Yeah album mp3

Gear - Hair/Say Yeah album mp3
Alternative/Indie Rock,Indie Rock
  • Performer:
  • Title:
    Hair/Say Yeah
  • Genre:
  • Style:
    Alternative/Indie Rock,Indie Rock
  • Size FLAC version
    1317 megabytes
  • Size MP3 version
    1144 megabytes
  • Size WMA version
    1935 megabytes
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As of November 2009, the album has sold more than 125,000 copies in the United States. In the UK, the band signed to

Studio album by Clap Your Hands Say Yeah. As of November 2009, the album has sold more than 125,000 copies in the United States. In the UK, the band signed to independent record label Wichita Recordings

Artists: Antonio Eudi. Diego Miranda & Antonio Eudi feat. Diego Miranda & Hugo Villanova feat. Tracks count: 16. Views: 5. Diego Miranda - Can't Say Goodbye 06:24. Diego Miranda, Diego Miranda feat.

Remember the unifying universal experience of listening to an album for the first time the day it hits stores? Judging by our age demographic breakdown, you probably don't. That's why we're proud and excited to kick off the Listening Parties with Yeah Yeah Yeahs' Mosquito. You'll be able to react to the new tracks in real-time, interact with other listeners, hear the songs explained in the band's own words, and maybe even catch Karen, Nick, and Brian drop in via video explanations of each track.

Clap Your Hands Say Yeah (often abbreviated CYHSY) is the musical project of American indie rock musician Alec Ounsworth. The group was founded in 2004 and is based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and Brooklyn, New York. Until 2014, the project operated as a band with drummer Sean Greenhalgh being a member for its entirety

Maybe no one told Clap Your Hands Say Yeah that first impressions are important. Or maybe they've just got massive sack. I happen to dig the song, entitled "Clap Your Hands!" (a theme is emerging), but a maniacal carny barking over a stuttering calliope isn't for everyone.

Last remaining member Alec Ounsworth’s fifth album begins with a promise of recalibration: The Pilot and A Chance to Cure are lusciously produced, but that spaciousness quickly resolves into knotty, ambling anthems of frustration. His voice is a caw which teeters on the edge of hysteria, and he certainly sings with intent: Down (Is Where I Want to Be) drags its listener into the pits of despair with him. But where his manic energy was once applied to buoyant pop, there is now a cluttered chaos, any prettiness scribbled out and made more complicated, distorted.


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