Alanis Morissette - Havoc And Bright Lights 2012 [FLAC] [h33t] - Kitlope

Size 403.458 MB   15 seeders     Added 2012-12-23 21:20:37

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PC Software: Windows 7 Ultimate Build 7600 
File Type: FLAC Compression 6
Optical Drive Hardware: Samsung SH-S223L
Optical Drive Firmware: SB04
Cd Software: Exact Audio Copy V1.0 Beta 3 (Secure Mode)
EAC Log: Yes
EAC Cue Sheet: Yes
M3U Playlist: Yes
Tracker(s): udp://;; 
Torrent Hash: 79B2C2F6F4E968362914F74677283EE0F65E16A0
File Size: 384.76 MB
Year: 2012
Label: Collective Sounds
Catalog #: CSO18-2

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[b]From Wiki:[/b]

Alanis Nadine Morissette (born June 1, 1974) is a Canadian and American[1] singer-songwriter, guitarist, record producer and actress. She has won 16 Juno Awards and seven Grammy Awards, was nominated for two Golden Globe Awards. Morissette began her career in Canada, and as a teenager recorded two dance-pop albums, Alanis and Now Is the Time, under MCA Records Canada.

Her first international album was the rock-influenced Jagged Little Pill, released in 1995. Jagged has sold more than 33 million units globally.[2][3][4] Her following album, Supposed Former Infatuation Junkie, was released in 1998 and was a success as well. Morissette took up producing duties for her subsequent albums, which include Under Rug Swept, So-Called Chaos and Flavors of Entanglement. Her eighth studio album, Havoc and Bright Lights, was released on August 28, 2012. Morissette has sold more than 60 million albums worldwide.[5][6][7] Morissette is also known for her powerful and emotive mezzo-soprano voice. [/quote]

[b]Havoc and Bright Lights [/b] 2012


Havoc and Bright Lights is the eighth studio album by Canadian-American singer-songwriter Alanis Morissette and was released on August 28, 2012. The album is her first release on Collective Sounds (distributed by Sony label, RED Distribution) and marks her first release away from Maverick Records, her label since 1995. It was produced by Guy Sigsworth and Joe Chiccarelli, the former having produced her previous album, Flavors of Entanglement (2008). The album received mixed reviews from music critics, praising her softer tones and production, while some criticized the album's overproduction along with its lyrical content and the inclusion of spiritual aspects. The first single released from the album was "Guardian".

In June 2011, Guy Sigsworth, producer of Morissette's Flavors of Entanglement, wrote on Twitter that he was in Los Angeles working with a "certain amazing Canadian lady".[2] On February 28, Morissette shared a video (shot in May 2011) of her recording a song, and Sigsworth's voice behind the scenes made it obvious she was working with him. In May 2011, Morissette shared a song called "Into a King", on the occasion of the one-year anniversary of her marriage, which was co-written with Sigsworth. She also recorded "Magical Child" for the compilation album Every Mother Counts. In November 2011, Morissette appeared on the American Music Awards, saying she had written 31 songs and had to choose the final twelve for the record.

Rolling Stone magazine announced that Morissette's new album would be released in June 2012 and shared the titles of songs "Havoc" and "Celebrity". The magazine also wrote that nearly every tune has a monster chorus.[3] On May 2, Billboard magazine wrote that Morissette's new album would be released on August 28, 2012 through Collective Sounds. The album was distributed by Sony's RED.[4] On May 23, the album became available for pre-order at

Havoc and Bright Lights received mixed reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 55, based on 17 reviews, which indicates "mixed or average reviews".[6] Many critics first complimented the album's more mature and warmer sound. Holly Gleason from Paste gave it a positive review.[17] She stated "Twenty years later, the lithe songwriter embraces the same hybrid notion of introspection and sonics that are anything but singer/songwriterly. [Havoc and Bright Lights] embodies relief, release and refuge [...] Without being florid or cosmic, she beckons to a far more graceful, honest world."[17] Sarah Rodman from The Boston Globe praised the album's "crisp, tuneful, warm, and sincere" tone, as well as the production of the album. However, she was critical on the album's songwriting stating that songs "Celebrity" and "Win Win" were "clunkers".[9] Nick Levine from BBC Music was equally positive saying the album brought out a more "mellow [Alanis] Morissette". However, he was critical on the production saying it was "too slick".[8] Stephen Thomas Erlewine from Allmusic said the album "is as soothing as a Sunday afternoon nap or a warm bath: it's music for when you know you're right where you want to be."[7]

However, the album did receive more scathing outcomes, mainly due to her musical style and her lyrical content, which was about spirituality and motherhood. Jonathan Keefe from Slant Magazine did state that Morissette's changes in music was her "best material", but said "Unfortunately, too many of the songs on Havoc lack that specificity and Morissette's inimitable POV [...] she spends most of the album sounding like she's leading a meditation."[15] Hermione Hoby from The Observer was critical towards the album. She stated "[Alanis Morissette] appears to be very happy and very into motherhood. Which is great for her, but less great for her music." She then said "For the most part these songs are entirely lacking in bite, dragging through limp soft rock and even softer sentiments."[18] Joseph Viney from Sputnikmusic was negative towards the album, criticizing her lyrical content especially the song "Celebrity", and felt that the production of the album was too "slick". He then stated "Not even some admittedly slick production can drag this out of the mire."[19] Hayley Avron from NME gave it 2 out of 10, resembling a negative review. Speaking of track "Woman Down", she said "The only real achievement here is an ironic one, as [...] Alanis somehow manages to make a feminist statement sound like a total affront to womankind" and stated the rest of the album was "teenage poetry, trowelled onto a bed of sift-rock cliché."[13] Simon Price from The Independent gave it a very scathing review, awarding it one star out of five. He criticized the album's softer music and change, saying "Morissette is the sort of woman who does yoga to ensure she can still gaze at her navel" while criticizing her lyrical content, production and her inclusion of a more spiritual and religious tone.

[b]Tracks: [/b]

1.	"Guardian" 
2.	"Woman Down" 
3.	"'Til You" 
4.	"Celebrity" 
5.	"Empathy" 
6.	"Lens" 
7.	"Spiral" 
8.	"Numb" 
9.	"Havoc" 
10.	"Win and Win" 
11.	"Receive" 
12.	"Edge of Evolution"

Enjoy :)
01. Guardian - Alanis Morissette.flac 32.849 MB
02. Woman Down - Alanis Morissette.flac 29.88 MB
03. 'Til You - Alanis Morissette.flac 29.753 MB
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