The Fauns - Lights album FLAC
- Performer: The Fauns
- Title: Lights
- Genre: Rock
- Formats: RA AAC DTS VQF VOC DMF VOX
- Released: 2013
- Style: Shoegaze
- MP3 album: 1417 mb
- FLAC album: 1461 mb
- Rating: 4.4/5
- Votes: 582
Lights is the successor to The Fauns‘ self-titled debut album released through their own Laser Ghost Recordings label in 2009. With no promotional muscle, they went on to pick up radio support from BBC 6Music’s Steve Lamacq and shift over five thousand copies purely by word of mouth.
Released date 26 November 2013. Music StyleIndie Rock. Members owning this album1.
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The Fauns are a British rock band that formed in 2007 in Bristol, England. The band consists of Alison Garner (vocals), Lee Woods (guitar/vocals), Elliot Guise (guitar), Michael Savage (bass) and Guy Davies (drums). The band released their self-titled debut album on their own label, Laser Ghost Recordings. Despite the lack of a publicity campaign, they received support from disc jockey Steve Lamacq and their debut sold more than 5000 copies by "word of mouth.
The Fauns – Lights (2013). Posted by NewAlbumReleases. net On December - 20 - 2013. Format: MP3 320Kbps, FLAC. Bonus Tracks: 12 – Fragile – Clint Mansell Remix (Record Store Day Bonus TrackDigital Exclusive) 13 – The Sun Is Cruising – Redg Weeks Rework (Record Store Day Bonus TrackDigital Exclusive).
Watch the video for Lights from The Fauns's Lights for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists.
Release date: 2 Dec. Alison Garner’s mannered, half-whispered vocals are the first clue that The Fauns are very much in thrall to the apparently immortal influence of the early 90s shoegaze scene. Throbbing bass, jackhammer snare, layers of distorted guitar – Lights demonstrates a sound enough working knowledge of the sub-genre it clearly holds dear without ever really carving out enough identity to engage in depth. The Fauns settle for atmospheric effect too easily here on this, their second album. A shame, because when they get it right, as on the creeping If Ever, whose skyscraper riff tips a nod to Spacemen 3’s epoch-defining Revolution, they’re a genuine proposition. It’s the more by-numbers moments (see the drifting lullaby Give Me Your Love) that weaken the whole.