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Echo And The Bunnymen - Flowers album download

Performer:

Echo And The Bunnymen

Title:

Flowers

Genre:

Rock

MP3 album size:

1157 mb

Other music formats:

ADX XM RA AA FLAC DTS VQF

Rating:

4.5 ✱

Style:

Indie Rock

Country:

UK

Date of release:

2001

Echo And The Bunnymen - Flowers album download

Flowers is the ninth studio album released by the English rock band Echo & the Bunnymen in May 2001. It reached number 56 on the UK Albums Chart. The album was recorded at the Elevator Studios in Liverpool and the Bryn Derwyn Studios in Wales and produced by Ian McCulloch and Will Sergeant, with additional production by Pete Coleman. Flowers included the singles "It's Alright" and "Make Me Shine".

Evergreen is the seventh studio album by the English rock band Echo & the Bunnymen. It is their first album since reforming after they disbanded in 1993. Vocalist Ian McCulloch and guitarist Will Sergeant had previously worked together as Electrafixion before they were rejoined by bassist Les Pattinson under the name Echo & the Bunnymen in early 1997

Band Name Echo And The Bunnymen. Released date February 2001. Labels Cooking Vinyl. Music StylePost-punk. Members owning this album3. 9. Life Goes on. 10. An Eternity Turns. Echo And The Bunnymen. Other productions from Echo And The Bunnymen.

Echo & the Bunnymen is the fifth studio album by the English post-punk band Echo & the Bunnymen, their last with drummer Pete de Freitas, who died in 1989 in a motorcycle accident, aged 27. The album was produced by Laurie Latham who recorded the album in Germany, Belgium, London and Liverpool; this followed an aborted attempt at recording the album without de Freitas and with producer Gil Norton.

They're older, but an ignited passion remains central. What Are You Going to Do With Your Life? was more or less a lackluster Ian McCulloch effort, but the mediocrity of that album was twisted into a clear beauty for Echo's ninth album, Flowers.

Flowers is the ninth studio album released by the English rock band Echo & the Bunnymen in May 2001. All tracks written by Ian McCulloch and Will Sergeant. King of Kings" – 4:24. SuperMellowMan" – 4:58. Echo & The Bunnymen - Flowers (Full Album) (2001)

Tracklist

Kings Of Kings
SuperMellowMan
Hide & Seek
Make Me Shine
It's Alright
Buried Alive
Flowers
Everybody Knows
Life Goes On
An Eternity Turns
Burn For Me

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
COOK 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(LP, Album) Cooking Vinyl COOK 208 UK 2001
PCPI0090-2 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Pony Canyon Entertainment (Pacific) Ltd. PCPI0090-2 Hong Kong 2001
TND 236 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) True North TND 236 Canada 2001
CVJCD002 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Cooking Vinyl CVJCD002 Japan 2001
COOK CD 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Cooking Vinyl COOK CD 208 UK 2001
COOK CD 208, COOKCD 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Cooking Vinyl, Spinart Records, Cooking Vinyl COOK CD 208, COOKCD 208 US 2001
COOK CD 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Cooking Vinyl COOK CD 208 Australia 2001
NV 39211 AD090 Echo & The Bunnymen Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Naïve NV 39211 AD090 France 2001
2006-2 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Sum Records 2006-2 Brazil 2001
5022622 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album) Cooking Vinyl 5022622 Italy 2001
NV 39211, NV 39212 AD090 Echo & The Bunnymen Flowers ‎(CD, Album + CD, Single, Ltd) Naïve, Naïve NV 39211, NV 39212 AD090 France 2001
COOKCD 208P Echo & The Bunnymen Flowers ‎(CD, Album, Promo) Cooking Vinyl COOKCD 208P UK 2001
COOK CD 208, COOKCD 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CD, Album, Sou) Cooking Vinyl, Cooking Vinyl COOK CD 208, COOKCD 208 UK 2001
COOK 208 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(CDr, Promo) Cooking Vinyl COOK 208 UK 2001
COOKMC 208, P1720 Echo And The Bunnymen* Flowers ‎(Cass, Album) Cooking Vinyl, Cooking Vinyl COOKMC 208, P1720 Indonesia 2001



Xirmiu
I once heard this album being described as yet another forty-five minutes regarding the band’s love of Jim Morrison, Arabic scales, along with quasi-religious imagery. I’m not sure how true all that is, though I will say that the band is still doing what they do best, though without the sense of urgency and balance we’ve come to know and love.The record is darkly brought to life as the song “King Of Kings” unwinds, a song in which objects of their affection are spread out and explored though vocals and instrumentation of grasping though not interlacing Middle Eastern tonalities, opening the album with a theological vision in which Christ confesses his fears at witnessing what happens to souls who die outside the grace of God, though this fear in its most primordial aspect is an indication that bearing witness to such events is akin to a sin, as our precious lord and savior does not in any manner step in to change the course of events. All of the other songs in one form or another stand in for prophecies and the course all of our lives take on their journey from beginning to end, darkness into light and whether redemption is actually possible if all is preordained. I never found Flowers to be a comfortable album, with only a few songs that were added as additions to other albums from which I’ve selectively edited the scope of their range from a very middle aged record. Sure, the footprints of previous incarnations of the Bunnymen are all over this record, where post-punk ‘Glimmer Twins’ Will Sergeant and Ian McCulloch hold all the trappings in place, yet never manage to entirely deliver on the promise. I would imagine much of this inability to connect is due the band’s disconnect with each other, where solo adventures weave back into group efforts, though those group efforts are fractured, without the early bonds that held their efforts together with a resounding ease. All of the lyrics are evocative and sweeping, creating an inescapable Ennio Morricone-esque atmosphere of all things grandiose, when they certainly don’t need to be. Of course (laughing), one can never say that Echo & The Bunnymen made the same record twice, though I for one wish that there had been less of a line of demarcation between the albums, and more of a web of connection.In the larger scope, the album is a record of individually good songs, though not necessarily great ones … an album where of course the song “Flowers” is brilliant, and the only number I felt worthy of keeping in my collection. Lost are the neo-psychedelic aspects that graced other outings, or perhaps the record becomes pointlessly over psychedelic, becoming complicated and far too busy, where lyrics and notes challenge each other on a grand scale, overwhelming the listener, while detouring any inherent progressive progress switching off and disengaging; leaving nothing to be remembered.In all deference, after several listens over the years, I would delight in saying that Flowers comes at one in full measure, nothing is held back, it’s a cohesive body of work with a unified vision, though for all of the good intentions of Flowers, it simply doesn’t work as well as it was envisioned or wished to.Review by Jenell Kesler
lucky kitten
Excellent CD. Really captures their past glories, while adding new elements to the mix. Possibly the most psychedelic sounding record they've made yet. Will's guitar is stunning, and Mac is in top form vocally. A+

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