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NME's Top 50 Albums of 2014

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  • NME's Top 50 Albums of 2014

    'Got, got, got...haven't got, heard, gonna get, not got yet, got, got, got.'

    ------------------------------------------
    VG+ Weekend Homework
    1. Browse list
    2. Seek out some YouTube's of them
    3. Post and share with the words...'this has never been far from my turntable in 2014.'

    Thank you
    ------------------------------------------

    1. St Vincent - 'St Vincent'
    On her fourth album, Annie Clarke became a bamboozling package of singer-meets-performer and the closest thing we have to a 21st century Ziggy Stardust. No other record distilled the chaos and confusion of these fractured times, and no one turned themselves from songwriter to icon-in-waiting like Clarke did.

    2. Mac DeMarco - 'Salad Day's
    ‘Salad Days'’ 10 tracks were seamless, full of warm chords and buzzing synth lines. With podgy bass and Mac’s lonely croon, songs like ‘Passing Out Pieces’ and ‘Blue Boy’ shone brightly, with downbeat lyrics bubbling around the hooks. ‘Salad Days’ revealed more of the Canadian’s character than ever, marking the end of DeMarco the prankster.

    3. The War On Drugs - 'Lost In The Dream'
    With ‘Lost In The Dream’, Adam Granduciel plugged into the ley lines of FM rock: driving beats, squealing solos, freewheeling anthems. With ‘Red Eyes’ and ‘Under The Pressure’ leading the charge, listening to ‘Lost In The Dream’ was to exist as its title promised.

    4. Aphex Twin - 'Syro'
    The fact that 2014 was the year we get to celebrate the return of the Aphex Twin was largely down to chance. ‘Syro’ was Aphex at his most quintessential, a comeback that wasn’t spectacular in its dazzle, but utterly impregnable in its quality.

    5. Caribou - 'Our Love'
    Our Love’ felt intimate, minimal and personal, with dreamy songs like ‘Can’t Do Without You’ and ‘Second Chance’. These 10 beautifully crafted tracks felt multi-functional in the best possible way, perfect for solo listening, but infinitely scalable, blowing up to fill a festival field or fire up a dancefloor.

    6. La Roux - 'Trouble In Paradise'
    The remarkable thing about ‘Trouble In Paradise’ was how fabulously coherent it was. There wasn’t a single moment on the album that Elly Jackson didn’t sweat over, and it showed. All nine tracks were perfectly executed, classic-feeling pop songs, from the indie-disco opener of ‘Uptight Downtown’ through to should-have-been-a-single ‘Sexotheque’.

    7. Merchandise - 'After The End'
    "We're going to remake ourselves as a pop band," Merchandise singer Carson Cox in January. And the frontman did what so many bands fail, and stuck to his guns. And while some fans might have been put off by the serene sonic wizardry of songs like ‘Green Lady’ and ‘Little Killer’, few would argue that it was the best thing they've ever done.

    8. Jamie T - 'Carry On The Grudge'
    When you dug deep into Jamie Treays' third album, you found inventive quirks throughout: the choral-like backing on 'Peter', 'Trouble''s slinky guitar zips. Despite the trauma and drawn-out frustrations involved, Jamie T’s comeback turned negatives into positives.

    9. Sleaford Mods - 'Divide And Exit'
    Jason Williamson and Andrew Fearn’s album is the most singular in this list. Nothing else sounds quite like it. We asked Williamson to reflect on how it happened: “Our manager would constantly remind us that whatever we released had to be watertight, no room for dogshit, no semi-skimmed gambles. Pure full fat." Mission accomplished.

    10. Ex Hex - 'Rips'
    What’s a figurehead of US punk to do when their latest project runs out of steam? For Wild Flag’s Mary Timony, the answer was simple: make one of the most raucous records of the year. “Fun rock’n’roll music to dance to” was Ex Hex’s goal when making ‘Rips’ - and that feeling was written all over the album.

    11. Future Islands - 'Singles'
    Baltimore's Future Islands are a case study of heart-gladdening perseverance. After almost six years of non-stop touring, the trio came to a natural pause in 2012. The result was the wonderful 'Singles', a great work with many, many levels.

    12. DFA 1979 - 'The Physical World'
    After a less than amicable split in 2006 and a tentative reunion in 2011, the very fact that Death From Above 1979 released a second album is worth celebrating. That it was one of 2014’s finest feels miraculous. For fans of the debut, it was a familiar sound - but there was controlled aggression mixed in.

    13. Damon Albarn - 'Everyday Robots'
    “I suppose you could call it a solo record,” Damon Albarn said while recording ‘Everyday Robots’, “but I don’t like that word. It sounds very lonely – solo.” And yet, though producer Richard Russell helped him hone 60 songs down to a final 12, it sounded such a solitary record. And, like so much of Albarn’s work, it was utterly immersive.

    14. Run The Jewels - 'RTJ1'
    With ‘RTJ2’, Killer Mike and El-P hit a ludicrous peak: musically, lyrically, spiritually. Their second album as a duo was so energetic and full of fire it felt, at times, like it couldn’t possibly maintain its momentum for 11 tracks. By doing so it became the finest hip-hop of release of 2014.

    15. Eagulls - 'Eagulls'
    Itchy. That’s how Eagulls’ self-titled debut made you feel: a nasty, poisonous little thing that brought you out in a rash. Here were five pissed-off friends from Leeds who’d grown tired of toiling away in soulless jobs while everything around them rotted, so made an album that sounded as sick as they felt. Long may Eagull’s itches remain unscratched.

    16. Iceage - 'Plowing Into The Field Of Love'
    With their 2013 album 'You're Nothing', Iceage hinted at the sound that would flourish on 'Plowing Into The Field Of Love'. For anybody with even a passing interest in non-corporate, angsty rock music, 2014 simply didn't get much better than on these 48 minutes.

    17. Todd Terje - 'It's Album Time'
    Todd Terje’s debut album lit up 2014 with big-hearted disco bangers, despite having one of the year’s least inspiring titles. ‘It’s Album Time’ fizzed with life and ideas right through to its gigantic, floor-filling closer ‘Inspector Norse’. The track was ridiculously good, like a firework display sketched out with vintage synths.

    18. Kate Tempest - 'Everybody Down'
    There are those who will tell you that music in 2014 lacked ambition. There are those who’ll tell you that contemporary artists fail to engage honestly with British youth. Clearly, none of these people have heard Kate Tempest’s ‘Everybody Down’. With it, she sought to condense a hard-bitten novel’s worth of story into 12 relentless tracks.

    19. Royal Blood - 'Royal Blood'
    Royal Blood set 2014 alight. After their two-handed blues-rock onslaught saw rammed festival tents across Europe, the charts followed suit. ‘Out Of The Black’ and ‘Figure It Out’ attacked mainstream blues rock with hardcore’s brutalist attitude; this was Muse’s melodic metal raining down on Black Keys populism.

    20. Jack White - 'Lazaretto'
    As with every record he’s released with The White Stripes, The Raconteurs, The Dead Weather and solo, Jack White played a character on ‘Lazaretto’. Scrap that, he played loads. The key to this album was that White was moving his characters and sound on. Nothing was certain, other than his constant messing about with the audience’s perception of him.

    21. FKA Twigs - 'LP1'
    Before she became known for making freaky alt-pop, Tahliah Barnett earned her living as a backing dancer. But she didn’t suit being in the background. This debut’s functional title was misleading: the 10 songs included were innovative, layered and often filthy (‘Kicks’). 'LP1' was such an original work that it's difficult to predict what she'll do next.

    22. Swans - 'To Be Kind'
    Attempting to describe ‘To Be Kind’ is a largely thankless task – with music this vast and monolithic, it’s always going to be a reductive exercise. This is an album to be lived in and pored over, admired like some ancient, immense monument that makes you stand back and think, "How the fuck did they build that?”

    23. Kasabian - '48:13'
    '48:13' tried out everything from gargantuan bangers ('Bumblebee', 'Stevie') to eight-minute dance tracks ('Treat') to mantra-like slowies ('Glass'). Despite its innate oddness, Kasabian were still just Kasabian: and they had very much the last laugh.

    24. Angel Olsen - 'Burn Your Fire For No Witness'
    This album marked the moment Angel Olsen learned to tame her voice’s cracked and quivering notes. She used a band to fill in dusty drums and electric guitars that worked to its strengths too. It ended up being a break-up record of steely intent, even at its most sorrowful.

    25. Lana Del Rey - 'Ultraviolence'
    On the ludicrously provocative ‘Ultraviolence’, Del Rey cooked up a sound built on James Bond themes and smoky piano bars, and one that rarely did the obvious: the title track slowed to half speed for the chorus; 'Shades Of Cool' sounded like a Disney mermaid in full flow. She knew exactly what she was doing.

    26. Perfume Genius - 'Too Bright'
    'Too Bright' sounded different to previous Perfume Genius records; Mike Hadreas was often more aggressive, fleshing out his songs with sinister synths (‘Grid’), rumbling basslines (‘Longpig’) and distorted vocals. It even boasted a couple of twisted pop tunes: 'Fool' sounded like Erasure gone indie, while 'Queen' had echoes of Bowie.

    27. Jungle - 'Jungle'
    Jungle’s debut album started with a climax in ‘The Heat’, and then by track three, ‘Busy Earnin’, built to a fever pitch of triumphalism. It was unrelentingly well-informed: the sound of veteran record shop shelf-scourers being given free rein to show you how well-informed their taste was.

    28. Morrissey - ‘World Peace Is None of Your Business’
    ‘World Peace... ’ managed to blow all doubts out of the water – it may have fallen just short of his finest work, but there’s always a certain satisfaction to be taken from seeing an embattled artist answer their critics in a fashion as resounding and inarguable as this.

    29. Alvvays - 'Alvvays'
    The nine tracks on Alvvays’ debut album took the Telecaster jangles of Best Coast, added sweeter melodies than even Bethany Cosentino is capable of, and launched the five-piece from their sleepy Toronto scene onto college radio stations across the globe.

    30. Warpaint - 'Warpaint'
    It was a delight to find that ‘Warpaint’ was not only warmer than Warpaint’s previous album ‘Love Is To Die’, but also more cohesive. Led by proggy single ‘Love Is To Die’, it was very much a record that needed to be lived with in order to unlock the subtle nuances and hidden depths.

    31. Sharon Van Etten - ‘Are We There’
    Van Etten’s heartbreaking fourth album ‘Are We There’ gave the lovelorn and emotional somewhere to seek solace. Backed by an alt-indie cast, including members of The War On Drugs and Torres’ Mackenzie Scott, it documented the end of a long-term relationship. Its 11 outstanding tracks included the fragile yet tough ‘Your Love Is Killing Me’.

    32. Childhood - 'Lacuna'
    If indie rock’s life ever flashed before its eyes, it’d sound like Childhood’s ‘Lacuna’. Wafts of The Smiths, The xx and MGMT mingled like memory-mist to create an alt-rock Time Lord of a debut. ‘Falls Away’ and ‘Solemn Skies’ stood out on an amorphous, psychedelic and other-worldly album that was nonetheless rooted in gleaming indie-pop melody.

    33. Wild Beasts - 'Present Tense'
    2011’s ‘Smother’ found Kendal’s louchest rogues at their lowest ebb: haunted by past mistakes, trapped by old regrets, scalded by heartbreak. On ‘Present Tense’ Wild Beasts were rejuvenated, finding pleasure in brighter sounds. This was the album that cemented Wild Beasts’ status as artists able to turn idiosyncratic kinks into world-stopping pop.

    34. Sun Kil Moon - 'Benji'
    Death is a simple fact of life, and listening to Mark Kozelek’s sixth release under the Sun Kil Moon moniker, you wonder if the whole record wasn’t conceived as an 11-song exercise in sledgehammering that point home. ‘Benji’ was an album with a bodycount, and its characters were scythed down like henchmen in a Bond movie.

    35. Parquet Courts - ‘Sunbathing Animal’
    For an album named after a docile cat, ‘Sunbathing Animal’ was a harsh listen. With the instantaneous, thumping punk of the title-track, the fierce interplay of ‘Black And White’ and ‘Ducking & Dodging’ and campfire singalong ‘Instant Disassembly’, the New Yorkers’ third album bore little resemblance to 2012 breakthrough ‘Light Up Gold’.

    36. Goat - 'Commune'
    The second album from the extravagantly robed Swedish collective found them jamming up a storm of sounds very similar to their 2012 debut, ‘World Music’. Though a healthy psychedelic scene has been flowering internationally over the last decade, few bands have created anything as enjoyable and life-affirming as ‘Commune’

    37. Thom Yorke - ‘Tomorrow’s Modern Boxes’
    To bypass the “self-elected gatekeepers” of the music industry, Yorke reached for BitTorrent, to seed ‘Tomorrow’s Modern Boxes’ to the masses. The music within slowly opened up like a lotus flower. The real highlights are its quietest, most withdrawn moments – the distant, ambiguous ‘Nose Grows Some’ or the haunted ‘Interference’.

    38. Alt-J - 'This Is All Yours'
    On their wriggly, crunchy and suggestive second album, Alt-J did a fine job of dispersing any lingering image of them as MOR and predictable. It was replaced by one of a subtly experimental and freakishly sexual band, unafraid to make their unique way through the world of pop.

    39. Protomartyr - 'Under Color Of Official Right'
    Protomartyr’s second album improved on 2012’s ‘No Passion All Technique’ debut in numerous ways. The songs were more nuanced and dynamic, the machinelike production lent an atmosphere of unease, and frontman Joe Casey cemented his reputation as a brilliantly acerbic lyricist.

    40. Bombay Bicycle Club- 'So Long, See You Tomorrow’
    'So Long..' made it tempting to hear BBC as a new kind of band – a product of the post-internet age, where genre barriers are obliterated and the only thing that matters is whether you like a song or a sound, and how much it will influence the music you make.

    41. Manic Street Preachers - 'Futurology'
    Many bands have tried to make their ‘Berlin album’, treading in the hallowed, Europhile footsteps of Iggy and Bowie, in thrall to Alexanderplatz and the autobahn. Manic Street Preachers were only too aware of when they chose to record ‘Futurology’ in Berlin’s Hansa studios, but it found them rampant with rude, renewed energy.

    42. Hookworms - 'The Hum'
    Normally it takes two or three years for bands to release an album and tour the shit out of it, before disappearing to record new material. It took Hookworms just over a year. There were grand leaps forward in the quality of the songwriting and in the band’s understanding of what makes an album work.

    43. Freddie Giibs And Madlib - 'Piñata'
    ‘Piñata’ was a ‘70s boom-bap supernova that told tales of scrapping drug dealers and faded, rusted American dreams. From the sumptuous, ‘High’, which featured Danny Brown, to the stoned funk ‘Robes’, which starred Earl Sweatshirt, the fizzing chemistry between Gibbs and Otis Jackson Jr. aka Madlib was this album’s main attraction.

    44. Perfect Pussy - ‘Say Yes To Love’
    Nothing about ‘Say Yes To Love’ screamed welcome. It was an album of blissful extremes, ugly thoughts leading to powerful breakthroughs – being “loved insofar as I cherish this pain”. And if the Syracuse band’s name didn’t immediately mark out their place in the margins, then they were blasted straight there by their soul-scouring production.

    45. Honeyblood - 'Honeyblood'
    When you listened to this flab-free 40-minute LP, you heard a band living on the edge. It was in Stina Tweeddale’s voice as she turned from sweet and loving to scornful and inflamed. Here was a record to help you kick back at anyone who’d ever wronged you. In the face.

    46. Twin Peaks- ‘Wild Onion’
    ‘Wild Onion’ was the record that introduced Twin Peaks as an enjoyably sloppy but energetic new force in rock’n’roll: a band of bong-huffing, beer-guzzling hellraisers who’ve discovered the art of measured songwriting. It was full of romantic missives from the quartet’s suburban Chicago lives (‘Sweet Thing’, ‘Making Breakfast’).

    47. Gruff Rhys - 'American Interior'
    Very much in a field of its own in 2014, Gruff Rhys' ‘American Interior’ investigated the story of a distant relative, John Evans, who scoured the US in the 1790s in search of a mythical tribe. Tracks featured familiar analogue synths, Spanish guitar and bizarre samples, but the album also contained his most moving work yet.

    Read more at http://www.nme.com/photos/nme-s-top-...p502v5YOM3m.99

    48. Temples - 'Sun Structures'
    The psych revival showed no sign of dwindling in 2014, but no album threw itself into its textured, multi-faceted rainbow wonderland with as much 'Sun Structures'. Every track on Temples’ debut was a technicolour patchwork of dense, intricate layers that, when combined, produced an effortlessly lush whole.

    49. Interpol- 'El Pintor'
    From the glimmering falsetto on ‘My Blue Supreme’ to the subtle use of samples of ‘Breaker 1’, ‘El Pintor’ was rich with boldness. The adventurous spirit that surged through Interpol’s 2002 debut ‘Turn On The Bright Lights’ was back. It was the sound of a band enjoying themselves, striving to push forward.

    Read more at http://www.nme.com/photos/nme-s-top-...YkpJcfwQEtV.99

    50. Julian Casablancas + The Voidz - 'Tyranny'
    ‘Tyranny’ was a toxic green stew of metal solos, atonal post-punk, comically distorted afrobeat, Arabian scales and future-prog. By daring to fail, Julian showed us that he had it in him to be his own denim-vests-’n’-puffy-trainers Lou Reed: a man whose career you will follow even if it actively appalls you.
    <<Soul Strut 100>>Collectable CDs 1 Forumusic: April 2014 Collectable CDs 2<<'95 WOF>>

  • #2
    Liking Mac Demarco! Mellow but twistily tuneful and clearly doesn't give a f*ck.

    Dressing as a woman:


    Writing an ode to a brand of cigarette:


    ....and they're practically the same song. Extra marks for the cheek of it.

    This has never been far from my turntable in 2014.
    <<Soul Strut 100>>Collectable CDs 1 Forumusic: April 2014 Collectable CDs 2<<'95 WOF>>

    Comment


    • #3
      Nope, not one of those did I purchase in 2014. However, to show that I am truly down with the kids, I do have two off of Norman's top 50:

      https://www.normanrecords.com/features/top-fifty-2014
      some times play g+ with back noise,some times vg , super psyché juju lpfront sleeve is very nice vg back vg , but the top corne left is eating buy rats, ask for picture

      Comment


      • #4
        Nope. Nothing. Morrissey rings a bell though.
        All the Wolpertingers

        Comment


        • #5
          Goat & Hookworms....
          OK: ready; let's do it ...

          >>> Hobbies Of Today - RU12 EP: Unreleased South Yorkshire Post-Glam/Proto-Punk from 1977 <<<

          Comment


          • #6
            I have one. I have to be in the right frame of mind to listen to it straight through but the last track (slightly atypical to the rest of the album) has never been far from my [STRIKE]turntable[/STRIKE] CD player in 2014.



            Has special meaning because about a week after I first heard it my son - Ben - heard it and liked it enough to ask me what it was. Basically it knocked us both out straightaway.

            Re the Norman list, I have nearly pressed the buy button on Neneh Cherry a couple of times. Will probably finally do that over xmas.

            Comment


            • #7
              Somewhat amazingly I know two of these records - yes TWO
              As I'd always hoped being a dad had introduced me to new music
              The Saint Vincent record is amazing. Bought because my eldest daughter thought she looked a bit like Lady GaGa this is anything but pop by numbers. Her voice is beautiful and unique and the music is full of unexpected twists and turns
              Lana Del Ray is less satisfying in my opinion despite the hyperbolic NME review. Still better than 1D!
              "Record collecting is no mere hobby, no innocuous leisurely diversion. It is a feverish passion bordering on dementia, driving those under the influence to irrational, compulsive, fanatical extremes."

              Night of the Living Vinyl

              Comment


              • #8
                Originally posted by candiman View Post
                I have one.
                Has special meaning because about a week after I first heard it my son - Ben - heard it and liked it enough to ask me what it was. Basically it knocked us both out straightaway.
                Like that a lot Candiman! Great improvised, free-form feel to it. Reminds me of it Doesn't Mean That Much To Me from Eg & Alice's 24 Years of Hunger (from 23 years ago!)

                <<Soul Strut 100>>Collectable CDs 1 Forumusic: April 2014 Collectable CDs 2<<'95 WOF>>

                Comment


                • #9
                  Originally posted by Expiry2011 View Post
                  Somewhat amazingly I know two of these records - yes TWO
                  As I'd always hoped being a dad had introduced me to new music
                  The Saint Vincent record is amazing. Bought because my eldest daughter thought she looked a bit like Lady GaGa this is anything but pop by numbers. Her voice is beautiful and unique and the music is full of unexpected twists and turns
                  Lana Del Ray is less satisfying in my opinion despite the hyperbolic NME review. Still better than 1D!
                  Can you or your eldest daughter rep and post a track that will turn around a Saint Vincent non-believer? I checked out a few of her tracks earlier today and was distinctly unconvincented.
                  <<Soul Strut 100>>Collectable CDs 1 Forumusic: April 2014 Collectable CDs 2<<'95 WOF>>

                  Comment


                  • #10
                    I get 2 as well

                    Goat LP is great, didn't strike me as being better than World Music though.

                    I bought the Aphex Twin LP but haven't listened to it yet, somehow I feel like it's a chore I'm avoiding for some reason...

                    The rest aren't particularly getting me excited, I'm avoiding FKA Twigs cos I feel like her marketing team is too pushy, pretty much everywhere I go online is yelling at me to get hip so I'll no doubt ignore it till I accidentally hear it and secretly wish I'd not been such a dick.

                    Also I quite like the cut of St Vincents jib, I haven't got round to listening to anything but I will soon.

                    There was some glowing internet hubbub about that Future Islands performance on some US chat show a few months ago, I reckoned they looked too boring so I avoided that till the fawning had died down & watched it last week, didn't understand the fuss, was it the grunting & hooting, I dunno but it didn't seem as special as everyone was saying.

                    I'm not sure about them Sleaford Mods either.

                    Comment


                    • #11
                      Originally posted by candiman View Post
                      I have one. I have to be in the right frame of mind to listen to it straight through but the last track (slightly atypical to the rest of the album) has never been far from my [STRIKE]turntable[/STRIKE] CD player in 2014.



                      Has special meaning because about a week after I first heard it my son - Ben - heard it and liked it enough to ask me what it was. Basically it knocked us both out straightaway.

                      Re the Norman list, I have nearly pressed the buy button on Neneh Cherry a couple of times. Will probably finally do that over xmas.
                      This is the only one I have, too and It's the only one I'd want from that list. I have 2 from norman- Gareth Dickson and Soundcarriers- but there are at least 5 others I'd like.
                      "You don't want to kill the cash donkey"

                      Comment


                      • #12
                        Gruff Rhys, Goat , Warpaint. That's my lot

                        Seconded Soundcarriers Lp.
                        sigpicRock on Penderyn

                        Comment


                        • #13
                          Oh dear.... I've have slipped to the present day this year I have purchased on vinyl or occasional CD:

                          St Vincent - loved it, but Little Dragons just pipped it for me (not even on their list??!)
                          Todd Terje - favourite upbeat disco LP of year by far
                          FKA Twigs - really grew on me - love the lyrics (which is unusual for me)
                          Kasabian - I know, I know..... not cool - but I've always enjoyed their no nonsense swagger (so much more than I ever did with Oasis)
                          Temples - really like the remixes by Beyond The Wizard's Sleeve too

                          Download / Spotify regular

                          Le Roux - solid Spotify regular - I much prefer it to her last LP
                          Jamie T - surprisingly enjoyed this and might make a physical purchase
                          Lana Del Rey - nothing wrong with moody noirish pop in my book
                          Jack White - expected to be bored by it, but found it pretty entertaining (more than the Black Keys)

                          Didn't like Caribou much (but did try) - seriously over-rated if you ask me!

                          Add from Norman:

                          Timber Timbre - wonderfully produced big sound that reminded me a bit of Tindersticks (and Bad Seeds) - all cinematic and noir



                          and Soundcarriers - of course
                          "Ridicule is nothing to be scared of"

                          www.myspace.com/illustratedlondonnoise*********illustratedlondonnoise.blogspot.com

                          Comment


                          • #14
                            Well it surprises me to learn that I bought one; Temples' 'Sun Structures', although I have to say that it hasn't really become a fixture on my turntable - listenable in small doses but carries off that retro sixties/seventies thing just a bit too perfectly and just becomes all hazy and indistinct - they remind me of one of those what I used to call 'EMI bands' - meticulously designed, assembled, hothoused, focus grouped, presented etc...

                            Watched a Sleaford Mods video the other night.....really?...

                            Oh sure, I'm old and a tad jaded, but then again not quite as old or anywhere near as jaded as the extremely tiresome Morrissey (being in the NME's Top 50 albums of the year is none of his business...) - although I hope I'm wise enough to know that the NME never really knew where it was at....
                            you can hear colours when they rhyme...

                            Comment


                            • #15
                              [QUOTE=medlar;553473]Nope, not one of those did I purchase in 2014. However, to show that I am truly down with the kids, I do have two off of Norman's top 50:

                              https://www.normanrecords.com/features/top-fifty-2014[/QUOTE

                              And they be:

                              Ian William Craig - A Turn Of Breath

                              &

                              Jon Mueller's Death Blues Ensemble
                              some times play g+ with back noise,some times vg , super psyché juju lpfront sleeve is very nice vg back vg , but the top corne left is eating buy rats, ask for picture

                              Comment

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