Solitude album FLAC
Falling Petal Of Solitude by Lord Follin Beich, released 07 June 2018 1. Intro 2. Hanabira 3. Abîme 4. Itami 5. Chemin pour le paria 6. Shinzō 7. Lumière The album is saturated with despair and pain. It sounds more threatening when compared with the previous release. There are many melancholic sketches and beautiful techniques. Created between 2017 and 2018. Recorded from 2017 to 2018. Follin - vocals, lyrics, all instruments. Gardr - intro For a better perception of the atmosphere, I recommend listening to this album on Cassettes Tapes or a stereo system.
Solitude confirms that this is not the case. King Midas Sound’s fourth album feels like a plunge into the abyss. Without exaggeration, it is one of the bleakest testaments to heartbreak in the annals of recorded sound. Its atmosphere resembles that of a collapsed star-black, isolated, unfathomably dense. These 60 minutes pass like a dark night of the soul, stretched out to eternity.
The break-up album is an overdone tradition. It was always so. The loss of love is the eternal muse of popular music. Solitude attempts to bury the form in a sarcophagus of concrete once and for all, through a form barely connected to those pop traditions. Fisher talks of this haunting as the product of failed mourning, and Solitude is awash with the same sense of being stalked by the past and by forgotten futures. The feeling is one of undeath, unable to go back or move forward, the scenarios uncannily lived-in but without life. One of the most startling moments on the album is closer X, wherein Robertson’s narrator joins the object of his desire’s other former lovers, the other ghosts that haunt her and are in turn haunted. My name is . am a part of all your exes.