Freaksville Piano

Various ArtistsSeptember 29, 2017
℗ 2017 Freaksville Music
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Love in a Minor (Piano Solo)2:10Goldenboy
Un parfum de nostalgie4:49Benjamin Schoos
Sainte salope2:52Jacques Duvall, Elisa Point
Supermarket3:24Sophie Galet
Le cascadeur2:54Benjamin Schoos
Le cercle rouge5:04Marie France
Tout doucement2:19Paul-Théodore
Ce qui nous attend6:00Jacques Duvall, Elisa Point
Plutanus 913:57Benjamin Schoos
Sea Sex and Sun2:39Goldenboy
À quoi bon être sincère3:07Jacques Duvall, Elisa Point
Un garçon qui pleure3:38Marie France

Additional Information

Total length
September 29, 2017
℗ 2017 Freaksville Music
File type
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
Amor de Dias' Street of the Love of Days is the result of a collaboration between Alasdair MacLean of the Clientele and Lupe Núñez-Fernández of Pipas. Unlike a lot of side projects where the artists involved want to branch out and explore new musical vistas, Amor de Dias represents a perfect blend of the Clientele's quietly autumnal, richly arranged sound and Pipas' fragile and intimate approach to indie pop. Built around the duo’s gently plucked and strummed Spanish acoustic guitars, the record is a lush and refined treat that sounds the way burning leaves smells, lulling you with tender lullabies and surprising you like a glimpse of a fox scampering through shrubbery. The songs are influenced by British folk, bossa nova, indie pop, and gentle psychedelia, produced and arranged with a light touch and punctuated by guest appearances from friends like Damon Krukowski, Naomi Yang, Louis Philippe, and -- most memorably -- Ladybug Transistor's Gary Olson, whose trumpet adds some wonderful texture to the overall sound. At the heart of the record, though, are the duo’s voices; MacLean’s knowing croon and Núñez-Fernández's fragile whisper blend together nicely and separately sound like two sides of a very similar coin. They both impart a lot of feeling into the words and melodies without a lot of effort, and create a warm and comfortable space for the listener to sink right into peacefully and completely. The record is fairly well split between hazy ballads and uptempo janglers, striking a nice balance and keeping things interesting throughout. For every hauntingly autumnal ballad like "Stone," there’s a lilting and sweet tune like "Street of the Love of Days." With no weak moments and enough highlights to fill a mixtape (like Núñez-Fernández's almost unbearably gentle lullaby "Dream [Dead Hands]" and the heartbreakingly lovely MacLean song "I See Your Face"), Street of the Love of Days is a well-conceived, perfectly executed album that captivates you right from the beginning and doesn’t let go until well after the album stops spinning.
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