The Everybodyfields - Plague of Dreams

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Artist: The Everybodyfields
Release: Plague Of Dreams
Released: 2005
Label: Captain Mexico
Catalog#: 
Format: FLAC / Lossless / Log (100%) / Cue
[color=blue]Country: USA
Style: folk




1	Magazines 2:14	
2	The Only King 3:29	
3 Leaving 3:25	
4	By Your Side 2:53	
5	Arletta 3:00	
6	Baby Please 2:22	
7	Out of Town 3:05	
8	Can't Have It 2:40	
9	Fade Jeans Blues 3:03	
10	In Your Boots 3:24	
11	Good to Be Home 6:11	
12	Angels 10:02

the everybodyfields' Plague of Dreams, continues the ground gained with their first album, halfway there: electricity and the South

The songwriting on Plague of Dreams shows clear growth over the band's first outing. The pervasive melancholia remains intact as the group tells stories of unrelenting heartache and loss. A general theme of getting away, then capitulating and coming back blankets the album. Jill Andrews cites Joni Mitchell, Gillian Welch and Patty Griffin as influences, but her own ideas are inspired by watching people. This is especially evident on "In Your Boots", the tale of the responsible older child trapped in a dysfunctional family. But with characteristic deftness, Andrews avoids any of the clich's that typically go with this oeuvre. With imagery that would make Flannery O'Connor proud, Andrews describes the irresponsible younger sibling running toward 'the road in her diapers', and a mother who is 'under the weather' while beckoning to daddy to 'take off work today'.

In contrast to this are the shiftless images in Quinn's songs, especially "Arletta" and "Out of Town". The latter contains a self-reassuring verse that captures the pathos of a little band barn-storming the East Coast:

New town
It looks nothing like the photographs
I'm driving around
Looking for all the good bars
And overhead are the same stars
Everything is a little better here

As good as the lyrics are, Quinn and Andrews could get away with aimless echolalia. Their harmonies, augmented by Richey's baleful Dobro, evoke both bliss and empathy. Never mind that the everybodyfields' music eludes easy definition. They represent both the new and old traditions extremely well. - Chuck Hicks, popmaters.com		
The Everybodyfields - Plague of Dreams/(01) Magazines.flac 12.783 MB
The Everybodyfields - Plague of Dreams/(02) The Only King.flac 20.083 MB
The Everybodyfields - Plague of Dreams/(03) Leaving.flac 18.214 MB
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