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I'm Wide Awake,It's Morning CD, Import


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Page Artiste Bright Eyes


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (25 janvier 2005)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00070FV0M
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
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Amazon.com: 4.0 étoiles sur 5 285 commentaires
74 internautes sur 78 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 It's discouraging to read through all these reviews 21 avril 2005
Par Da Lyrical Swami - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
So many of the negative reviews here seem to center around people's distaste for the media hype that surrounds this kid. What this has to do with the music he creates is of little relevance to me. I try and listen to music with an unbiased ear. It seems to me that most people came to this album with a certain prejudice, and that's a shame. Reading through these reviews makes me feel really out of touch with the pop music scene, and it also makes me glad that I am. I had never heard of Bright Eyes or Connor Oberst, and bought the cd because it showed up on my "amazon recommends" list. I had no real expectations for the cd, but I always "try to like" any cd that I spend my hard-earned money on. Well, I didn't have to try very hard to like it. The cd is full of beautiful songs. The lyrics, which have been described by some as "whiny," might not suit everyone's tastes, and that's fine. But thank God music is about more than lyrics, it's about how those lyrics fit into the context of the song and Connor O. seems to understand that concept. I understand the comparisons to Dylan, even if I don't fully agree with them (Gram Parsons might be a closer match - though Emmylou's voice might be influencing my ear in that comparison). There is a similarity to the way both Dylan and Oberst phrase their lyrics, and both employ lyrical metaphor to great effect. But the main similarity is that they both have a remarkable way of conveying raw emotion in seemingly simple songs.

In short, I generally read one-star and 5-star reviews with an extreme grain of salt so I was reluctant to give this cd a 5-star rating. However, it's the best cd I've bought in a long time and to give it anything less than 5 stars would be disingenous.
35 internautes sur 36 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Seeing AND hearing Bright Eyes 22 octobre 2006
Par Narq - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I'll admit it, right off: at first I just didn't get Conor Oberst (Bright Eyes). I was either too common or too evolved to buy into his thing, whatever it was and is. Many have boasted that he is a genius, and as many others have convicted him a pretentious fraud. Without a doubt, the first songs I heard grew on me and I liked him. I didn't get him, but I liked the music. I exposed myself to more and then started feeling a little duped. There was a rambling quality to his songs: a little over-wordy. And then I felt the emotions he was conveying were a bit forced- as if he were trying too hard. I lost my ambition to know his music better.

Then, serendipitously, I saw him perform on Austin City Limits. Somehow, what couldn't be translated through my headphones became palpable as I watched and listened. There was an intensity I had previously missed that was all too there as I watched him sweat out the songs before an audience. The passion stuck inside me like a sweet and toxic glue and I found myself infected for life. Now I listen to every song as an afflicted man. I innately "get it" and I absolutely love it.

If you can see Bright Eyes, then you'll truly hear him and thus, feel him. That's how I "see" it. And that's how I got it. Look, I was one who lamented the rise of video music, feeling it detracted from the purity of what music is all about, but this is not about video. It's about connecting the person to his or her songs. Who can deny that seeing the Beatles impacts one as much as hearing the Beatles does?

There's a reason many of us go out of the way to see our favorite artists live. Instinctively, we know there is something elemental to watching them play the songs that come from their souls. We must hear AND see the fire to feel the fire. And Bright Eyes is on fire here.
149 internautes sur 169 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Oberst Deliver a Set of Hurting Beauties 17 février 2005
Par Juan Mobili - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I am among the many people who read, specially preceding this album's release, much about Oberst's talent before listening to what he has to offer here.

In general, passionate praise for a new musician -particularly when compared to legends like Dylan- has a negative effect on me. I'm more likely to grow skeptical and doubt their value than embracing them, blinded by positive reviews. "I'm Wide Awake, It's Morning" is an absolute exception to my usual incredulity. I must say I was deeply gratified to see that it lived up to the hype.

I would still not compare him to Dylan -to me, one of the greatest American songwriters who ever lived- yet there are other talented people who do come to mind, with whom reasonable comparisons can be made.

Most recently, in terms of remarkable new voices, Ryan Adams comes to mind. Like Adams, Oberst already shows a depth of feeling beyond his years, and a breadth of musical interests that are beyond average. It does not hurt either, although it would not establish a parallel, that Emmylou Harris offered his voice to both artists' recordings, I think too highly of Ms. Harris to assume that she'd agree to sing here for any other reason than admiration for this young man's songs.

This album is incredibly mature, both musically and lyrically. It is clearly the work of someone who feels deeply the high and low moments of being alive -then again, most people do- what I'm impressed about is that it does not deteriorate into an emotional private diary, which although meaningful to the person writing it, usually holds very little value to the rest of us.

Songs like "We Are Nowhere And It's Now" and "Old Soul Song (For The New World Order)" -both with Emmylou Harris in vocals- are stunning examples of this guy's talent. Moving, emotionally daring, and wise enough to mean something personal to the listener.

"Train Under Water," "Landlocked Blues" and "Road To Joy" are also great tunes, showing that this guy has assimilated his influences fully, and already sound like himself, rather than offering merely reminders of other, more established people. And then there is "Lua" ... what an extraordinary song! This is one of the most vulnerable, yet wise songs about a break up that I heard in a long time. Oberst manages to show the pain, risk remaining innocent, and yet craft a piece that should mean something to everyone who's ever been in love. This song alone, and I know it may sound rather an abused line, it's enough to justify getting this album.
I had already liked earlier albums by Bright Eyes and sensed that there was a talented musician behind it, yet this CD has more than confirmed it.

It is exquisite and imperfect, the way life is, and when someone is as courageous and talented as Oberst is -to talk about it- it is nothing less than a gift. "Wide Awake, It's Morning" is one of those gifts.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 One Foot In Front of the Other 6 février 2005
Par Hurricane - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
"Land Lock Blues" sounded way better when it was called "One Foot In Front of the Other" off of the Saddle Creek 50 Compilation. That has been one of my favorite Bright Eyes songs since the first time I heard it. I wish he had not re-recorded it with Emmylou Harris. This album definitely has more of a polished feel than previous albums, which isn't a good thing in my mind. Those 2 complaints being said, I think the album is fantastic. A lot of great songs: "We Are Nowhere And It's Now", "Lua", "Another Travellin' Song", and "Poison Oak" are particular favorites. I would add "Landlocked Blues" but I'm still adjusting to the new version. If you are new to Bright Eyes, I would start with Lifted... or Fevers & Mirrors. This is a very good album, but not Conor's best work.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Music To Unsoberly Walk The Streets of Manhattan To. 24 décembre 2005
Par J. Wood - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
If you don't like Bright Eyes, if you utterly despise his take on life, cannot stomach his long-winded narrated lyrics, or let a single monotone note from his whiskey breath echo in your ears for more than 10 seconds, I can respect that.

But if you do not like this album because as of the Post-Lifted era he has shown his face on a multitude of magazine covers and has even become, dare I say it, a scene-kid favorite and even has the audacity to spawn clones of himself through-out the nation, then you could quite possibly be suffering from a variation of scenesterism yourself. You know, the kind where you hate everything that you used to like just because they've become discovered and a few more new faces are appearing at the artist's shows. I cannot respect that, and that is not a good reason to give a poor rating on a five star album to scare away potential fans.

Now for the official review. Why is this album worthy of five stars? I haven't written any reviews for his previous albums, though I've been a huge Bright Eyes fan since I was a freshmen in college(I am now a senior), but I can tell you now they each are five star worthy. "I'm Wide Awake, It's Morning" falls under the folk/americana genre as opposed to his previous efforts which tend to fall under a more "singer-songwriter folk" which was more solo work and lo-fi production. The thing that grabs me about "I'm Wide Awake..." is his honest, personal lyrics which are practically a journal of his stranger in a strange-land nights walking unsoberly along the streets of Manhattan. Listening to this album makes me feel like Conor lived in Nebraska in his parent's home his whole life and then decided to run away to the big city and amplify his success there, but then realizing that Manhattan is not only big, but it's the real world. Conor is young and scared, and most of all he's a stranger to the city, and the lyrics are not reluctant to express this. So what does Conor do? Seemingly, he brought his Nebraskan roots to New York City and he churned out a perfectly excellent Americana album with a personal account of Manhattanite life.

Honestly, I can see why people would not like Conor's almost monotone and at times, shaky as hell voice. Some people see it as indie and emotional, other people seem to think it ruins the music; it stands as the dividing line. But this is my personal review as somebody who has been a fan for some time now and has watched him grow up via his music, every album being a new chapter in his life and a new level of maturity... Folks, I must say, this is as good as music gets.
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