Love In Tokyo

ColdplayDecember 7, 2018
Alternative/Indie℗ 2018 Parlophone Records Limited, a Warner Company Music Group Company
1
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Songs
1
A Head Full Of Dreams (Love In Tokyo Version)4:54
2
Yellow (Love In Tokyo Version)4:54
3
The Scientist (Love In Tokyo Version)5:53
4
Paradise (Love In Tokyo Version)6:51
5
Everglow (Love In Tokyo Version)4:25
6
Midnight / Charlie Brown (Love In Tokyo Version)7:27
7
Hymn For The Weekend (Love In Tokyo Version)3:42
8
Fix You (Love In Tokyo Version)5:52
9
Viva La Vida (Love In Tokyo Version)4:12
10
Adventure Of A Lifetime (Love In Tokyo Version)4:51
11
Us Against The World (Love In Tokyo Version)6:21
12
Something Just Like That (Love In Tokyo Version)4:04
13
A Sky Full Of Stars (Love In Tokyo Version)4:53
14
Up&Up (Love In Tokyo Version)9:30
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Additional Information

Released
December 7, 2018
Label
℗ 2018 Parlophone Records Limited, a Warner Company Music Group Company
File type
MP3
Access type
Streaming and by permanent download to your computer and/or device
Internet connection
Required for streaming and downloading
Playback information
Via Google Play Music app on Android v4+, iOS v7+, or by exporting MP3 files to your computer and playing on any MP3 compatible music player
Coming from the Goo Goo Dolls school of songwriting, Red September picks up where the Dolls left off in 1996. They craft catchy, hungry pop songs that are drenched in punk attitude and guitar lifted straight from Hüsker Dü. "Graffiti" and "WWW" lead off the album with a healthy dose of fast-paced guitar rock. These two songs will instantly draw in or repel potential fans; they are not ashamed of their pop tendencies and freely give in to the hooks instead of concentrating on the harsh guitars. From that point forward, they jump from mid-tempo pop rockers to fiery post-punk anthems. Peter Schorn has the perfect voice for this, sounding all the world like Grant Hart on Hüsker Dü's New Day Rising with a little of Johnny Rzeznik's Hold Me Up-era croon. Bands like this do have it rough, because the comparisons to these two bands are inevitable. Often bands like this are also compared to the Replacements, but Schorn lacks Paul Westerberg's lyrical skills and reckless playing style. But Red September is no rip-off, despite the similarity to these artists. This band actually has a strong collection of songs, and they stick to the listener's brain quite easily. The only real problem is their lyrics. A great example of this is "Killjoy," the infectious first single. The chorus is extremely easy to remember; unfortunately, it also contains some very simple and generic lyrics that undermine the anti-censorship message. This is not something that happens from song to song, but it happens often enough to be a deterrent. Still, fans of any of the above-mentioned groups should give this a listen. There is a lot of quality music to be found here.
Coldplay retain the expansive sound palette of 2008’s Viva La Vida, bring in some dance-rock elements and up the energy level considerably on a futuristic concept album that finds them offering solace in an often scary and uncaring world (or, as Chris Martin elegantly states in “Up With the Birds,” this is music that provides “a spark in a sea of gray”). As usual with concept LPs from Ziggy Stardust and The Wall to American Idiot, it’s best to forget about any concrete narrative and just follow the emotional arc of the songs; ever the optimist, Chris Martin’s bleak post-Blade Runner dystopia seems to have a happy ending. Leadoff single “Every Tear is a Waterfall” – which includes a cutting Edge-style rhythm guitar assault – may just be the most glorious of many U2-ish arena anthems on the album. Likewise, while even the most mainstream Coldplay fans may see the appearance of leggy pop temptress Rihanna on “Princess of China” as an unsubtle grab at the rock-free global pop market, the constant presence of sonic guru Brian Eno helps keep alive their itchy rock links to the increasingly hermetic Radiohead. Coldplay did not approach this album casually; they know they’re now the world’s biggest rock band and made sure Mylo Xyloto cements their position at the top. To the band’s credit, it probably didn’t have to be this good to be just as successful. Mylo Xyloto is like a Christopher Nolan movie; it’s a creatively executed blockbuster that deserves its box office success.
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