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Page Artiste Real Estate

Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

  • Atlas
  • +
  • Days
Prix total: EUR 26,11
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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (3 mars 2014)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Domino
  • ASIN : B00HS7C03S
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 37.101 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

Collectif de songwriters surdoués, Real Estate a composé son nouvel album, Atlas, en parcourant les routes américaines et européennes.
Enregistré dans le studio de Wilco avec Tom Shick (Sean Lennon, Low...), Atlas peaufine avec élégance la vision artistique toute particulière qui a fait le charme de son prédécesseur, Days (2011).
Evoquant les virées le long des routes boisées, les randonnées à la campagne et les soirs d'été vaporeux, les chansons du groupe font écho aux mélodies de Galaxie 500, You La Tengo, Neu, Nick Drake ou Pavement :
une forme d'impressionnisme typiquement américain, précis et tendu, traversé d'une douce mélancolie.

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Format: CD
Clair, gracieux, mélodieux, rêveur, voilà ce qui nous vient à l'esprit à l'écoute de ce disque, le 3e de ce groupe du New Jersey.

J'aime particulièrement le morceau Primitive.

3,5 serait plus honnête comme score.
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Au début ça m'a un peu vite lassé, mais à le réécouter ça commence à m'enchanter...donc, on verra sur la longueur. à écouter quand il ne fait pas trop bon dehors et qu'on a l'âme rêveuse..
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.4 étoiles sur 5 79 commentaires
45 internautes sur 48 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Stay with me, All will be revealed... 7 mars 2014
Par J. Hubner - Publié sur
Format: CD
You know I like apathy, discontent, and an overall general malaise in my art fix like the next guy. And a bit of snarky condescension always makes a song go down a bit rougher, yet satisfyingly cold as well. I mean really, wouldn't you rather have disconnected sarcasm permeating the tunes you pump into your earholes through those tiny earbuds instead of honesty? Really? You would? Oh, okay. Then you might want to do something else for the rest of this review. You see, I've listened to Real Estate's new album Atlas several times this week. I've spun it on the turntable every night. My son has played with the dog in the living room to it, flipping the record himself so he could keep that jangly soundtrack to the everyday things we take for granted spinning. I've listened to "April's Song" as I cooked dinner more times than I'd like to say. "Had To Hear" has been the backdrop of more than one conversation about how the work day went and what homework was left to do. "Talking Backwards" has been marveled at on both my rocker/recliner and sectional couch. What I'm saying here is that Atlas is an album that's already "lived-in". It's one of those albums that's like some amazing old corduroy blazer you find at the Salvation Army that you can feel the history it's seen. Real Estate have made an album that needs no preparation before putting it on. It's an old friend that never needs warming up to. Atlas is one of the breeziest, laid back, and effortlessly beautiful albums you'll likely hear this year.

Martin Courtney has a voice that is simple and plainspoken. He delivers lyrics about longing, lamenting yesterday, and being content with today as if he's in conversation with an old friend. There's no melodramatic delivery. Just a sligthly stoned sleepiness that comes with long drives back home for holiday or staying up till 2am drinking coffee with a long lost friend in a 24 hour diner down by the piers. Matt Mondanile has turned his crystalline jangly guitar work into a true art form. There's nothing flashy about what he does, yet there's something almost transcendent in the lines he plays on "Crime", and the country-ish sway of "Primitive". Alex Bleeker adds an almost orchestral touch to his rolling bass lines. Both reminiscent of Nashville swing and Philly soul. Jackson Pollis lays a steady beat throughout Atlas and newest member Matt Kallman fills the already lush sound with keys. With this lineup Real Estate has become this very tight band that shows some road worn muscle on this album. There aren't any major changes in sound and style from 2011s excellent Days; just a honed-in concentration with the songs. The tunes are as long as they need to be. Nothing more or nothing less. And the songs are the best these New Jersey guys have penned. It helps that both Mondanile and Bleeker both have their own musical projects outside the Real Estate fold. I think this allows the band to concentrate solely on Real Estate, and not a "who gets what credit" sort of ego trip. So songs like "The Bend", "Horizon", "How I Might Live", and "Navigator" can be as simple yet perfect as they can be.

With bands like Real Estate where members have other things going on outside the band I get worried that those other projects will take precedent over the main gig. And especially with Real Estate I worry an album like Atlas could be their last. I wonder to myself how they can do better than this jangly little wonder of an album? I mean, if you were gonna call it quits this would be the album you'd want people to remember you for.

It's perfect. In every way.
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Where The Pavement Ends 4 mars 2014
Par Dr. Rock - Publié sur
Format: CD
Anyone familiar with Real Estate's sound should know what to expect: jangly guitars, smooth mid-range vocals, and lyrics that resonate a pining for a simpler life. With Atlas, Real Estate pick up where they left off with Days but this time the themes are explored more deeply. With Martin Courtney now married, the focus on Atlas shifts slightly from Real Estate's past repertoire; on this record, Martin and the band are very much rooted in the present.

Had To Hear – A nice little lead riff leads in a song that recalls the debut album but through the clean production lens of Days. This track sets the tone for the rest of the album.

Past Lives - Arguably the most Yo La Tengo-esque track on the album, a warm 70's keyboard and ride cymbal keep tempo as Martin laments over memories of the long-lost suburbs, in keeping with Real Estate tradition.

Talking Backwards - It's obvious why this song was chosen as the single. The fastest, most uptempo track of the bunch, Talking Backwards is an instant classic and shows how much the band has grown in the last year.

April's Song - An instrumental that sounds like montage music for a bunch of people having a good time on a road trip. This song will find its place on many mix CDs to come. Blissful, hazy perfection.

The Bend - The background sounds like a chorus of crickets giving this track major nighttime vibes. Easily the most introspective track on the album.

Crime - Reminiscent of that early-90's hit "Big Me" by Foo Fighters. Intricate riffs and pleasant echoey chords abound. Long live the electric guitar.

Primitive – This song could very possibly be the next single. A bit more melancholy than their usual fare but when the chorus rolls around, it's such a sweet relief.

How Might I Live - Was this song recorded in 1972? Everything about this song smacks of the era's nature-obsessed folk rock (in the best way possible, of course) with Bleeker's twangy voice taking center stage.

Horizon – Fresh off the down-South folkiness of the last track, Horizon retains a very western folk guitar and bass interplay that complement the vocals nicely with pastoral lyrics that tie the whole thing together.

Navigator - The chorus breathes and really let's the lyrics sink in. The tableau is one of minute beauty. "Cross the kitchen floor / steal out the back door / past the monument / I'll meet you where the pavement ends." Like a short story by Raymond Carver, this song isn't so much about what is said but rather what has been left unsaid.

Despite the fact that Real Estate's guitar playing will always sound wistful and classic in a way very few bands can pull off, Atlas seems to shy away from the overtly nostalgic intentions of Days, instead focusing on a new chapter of life; one fraught with miscommunication (Talking Backwards), occasional regression (Past Lives), and reluctantly forging a path into adulthood (Crime). As Real Estate continues to hone in on their sound, the production only grows more lush and the songs more meaningful. We'll be hearing from the guys for a long, long time.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 indie rock experience 6 mars 2014
Par Gregorius - Publié sur
Format: CD
I've been soul searching for a month looking for good records which is hard to come by these days, but here comes "Real Estate" with their album called "Atlas" another fine summer tunes (even though it's not yet) since "All Your Summer Songs" by Saturday Looks Good to Me, "Album" by the Girls or "Fleet Foxes" by the Fleet Foxes. To be honest this is the first time I heard about Real Estate and oh boy.. they are a wonderful band. They experiment sounds weird enough to be catchy. There is a certain nostalgia in their songs especially the track "Taking Backwards" reminds me of psychedelic tunes by "The Faces" This album is lit with too much sunshine it spills on my waiting ears, it's also uplifting perfect after you listen one of those Marilyn Manson albums. After all this kind of album makes the music alive nowadays.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Lp 16 mai 2014
Par jimhb - Publié sur
Format: Album vinyle Achat vérifié
This is a great, great album. The vinyl pressing is very nice. It is flat, silent and mastered properly. The music takes me back to Lloyd Cole, early REM, Felt, and the Stone Roses. Needless to say you will really enjoy this album.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Creative Apex 8 avril 2014
Par Dr. M. Ghotbi - Publié sur
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Bands usually have a creative arc, starting tentatively and building confidence until reaching a creative climax. Real Estate is following that path. Showing great promise on Days with moments of shear genius like "Green Aisles", they've finally put it all together on their third record, Atlas. A casual listen might lead you to think this to be background music, but the songs are deceptive in their simplicity. Highlights include the opening song "Had to Hear", the incredibly catchy "Crime" and the closing "Navigator", but it's hard to find a song you won't want to put on repeat for an hour. Beautiful and captivating.
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