St. Vincent - St. Vincent album flac
Title: St. Vincent
Style: Art Rock, Indie Rock
MP3 album: 1421 mb
FLAC album: 1573 mb
Other formats: VOC DMF DTS AUD AIFF AA AHX
Genre: Electronic / Rock
Vincent is the eponymous fourth studio album by American musician St. Vincent. It was released on February 24, 2014, in the United Kingdom and a day later in the United States, through Loma Vista Recordings and Republic Records. Produced by John Congleton, it features collaborations with Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings drummer Homer Steinweiss and Midlake drummer McKenzie Smith. The tracks were arranged and demoed by Annie Clark in Austin, Texas and recorded at the Elmwood studio in Dallas.
Over the course of four albums, St. Vincent's Annie Clark has been focusing her vision and sharpening her music's edges. St. Vincent is in a sense the Platonic ideal of a St. Vincent record, executing with perfect poise everything we already know she can do. Annie Clark's bold and almost jarringly confident fourth record, St. Vincent, does not sound like it was recorded here on Earth. Its songs sprout with their own strange, squiggly lifeforms and are governed by unfamiliar laws of gravity
The new album is absolutely stellar. Also, I felt so sad for those who arrived late and missed seeing Tuck and Patti open the show. Their set was lovely, and I was so happy to have experienced their talent and their love and adoration for their niece.
Vincent’s third album ‘Strange Mercy’ felt like a breakthrough. Shrink-wrapped teeth gnashed through white latex on the cover, and Annie Clark broke through into a new realm of dark, surgical, self-laceration. On her previous record she struck on a potent alchemy of odd detachment, calmly enticing the listener to take out a scalpel and begin dissection.
Vincent is famous for her aesthetic reinventions. Here we catch Clark between acts, luminous in a Gucci jacket and dress. Photographed by Patrick Demarchelier, Vogue, October 2017. Her recent to-do list included finishing her fifth solo album, Masseduction, out this month, creating a set of Day-Glo music videos and visuals to accompany it, and planning an international tour called Fear the Future. But I’ve done everything on that list, she says, before gesturing that I can join her under the duvet.
This latest album, self-titled St. Vincent marks a new chapter in Clark’s evolution into her St. Vincent ego. Her reason for this title, she says in her Pitchfork interview, is that. I was reading Miles Davis‘ biography, and he says that the hardest thing for a musician to do is sound like yourself. Indeed, it seems as though Annie Clark has found her own voice. Her transformation into herself inhibits itself physically in the changing of her hair from a natural, wild dark brown, to a frazzled and overcharged white