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Brian Fallon - Painkillers album flac

  • Performer: Brian Fallon
  • Title: Painkillers
  • Size FLAC ver: 1165 mb
  • Country: UK & Europe
  • Date of release: 2016
  • Style: Alternative Rock
  • Other formats: MP2 AHX VOC DTS MMF AA DXD
  • Genre: Rock
  • Rating: 4.5 of 5
Brian Fallon  - Painkillers album flac

Tracklist

1 A Wonderful Life 3:11
2 Painkillers 3:06
3 Among Other Foolish Things 2:59
4 Smoke 3:43
5 Steve McQueen 3:21
6 Nobody Wins 2:48
7 Rosemary 3:39
8 Red Lights 3:36
9 Long Drives 3:35
10 Honey Magnolia 3:29
11 Mojo Hand 3:30
12 Open All Night 3:36

Companies, etc.

  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Island Records
  • Copyright (c) – Island Records

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 6 02547 72922 4

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
0602547729231 Brian Fallon Painkillers ‎(LP, Album) Island Records 0602547729231 UK & Europe 2016
none Brian Fallon Painkillers ‎(12xFile, MP3, Album, 256) Island Records none US 2016
B0024563-21 Brian Fallon Painkillers ‎(7x7" + Box, Album, Ltd) Island Records B0024563-21 US 2016
B0024474-01 Brian Fallon Painkillers ‎(LP, Album) Island Records B0024474-01 US 2016
0602547729224 Brian Fallon Painkillers ‎(CD, Album) Island Records 0602547729224 Europe 2016




Butch Walker, Brian Fallon. UMG (от лица компании "Island Records"); UBEM, SOLAR Music Rights Management, LatinAutor, CMRRA, EMI Music Publishing, LatinAutor - SonyATV" и другие авторские общества (5).

Painkillers by Brian Fallon. Format – mp3. Download album for free and listen online on Myzcloud. Songs in album Brian Fallon - Painkillers (2016).

Painkillers (Brian Fallon album). Fallon began writing songs for what would become Painkillers before The Gaslight Anthem's 2014 release, Get Hurt, thinking there would be more time off before Get Hurt. He wrote new material and had some from another band of his, Molly and the Zombies, to use for Painkillers already. When the Get Hurt project started, Fallon put the new songs aside to focus on The Gaslight Anthem, realizing that the new songs he initially thought could be The Gaslight Anthem songs would not fit well with the direction the band was going with for Get Hurt.

The solo debut from the moonshine-voiced Gaslight Anthem frontman, Painkillers sees Brian Fallon holding true to his Jersey punk roots, while establishing himself as a top-tier songwriter in the increasingly crowded pantheon of indie-Americana scenemakers. Always a deft lyricist, with Painkillers, Fallon has proved that he can hold his own with open-road, roots rock bards like Eric Bachmann (Crooked Fingers), Josh Ritter, and Jason Isbell.

Feel you move through this crowded room And I catch myself like a spell fallen under you I've been here before Watching the wheels go round. Everybody that I've ever known They just ache all night and they wake up alone Yeah, we wait in the dark For something to put us to sleep. And, oh, my dear, you never know how 'Til the things you've done come and run you down

Painkillers Tracklist.

Complete sua coleção de Brian Fallon. I so wish that Brian Fallon would grasp the idea that even the losers get lucky some times, because I actually like hearing the man sing, investing myself in his visions, and listening to his narratives. Each song from Pain Killers feels as if the man is standing outside of not so much himself, but of real life, giving me the sensation that even as Fallon is holding faded photographic images, those images are bleaching in the sun, leaving him with only impressions of not only those images, but of his memory, where nothing can be trusted as truth  . excellent solo album by the front man from gaslight anthem and The horrible Crowes. Responder Notifique-me Helpful.

Album · 2015 · 12 Songs. Painkillers Brian Fallon. More By Brian Fallon.

Fallon's story is far from finished. This guy is one of the best songwriters of his generation, in any genre, and if his future albums-solo or not-are as full of pleasures as Painkillers, we have nothing to worry about.

Brian Fallon’s album Painkillers is the new breakup anthem for American rock fans. You know Fallon from The Gaslight Anthem, and if they’re your style, you’re guaranteed to like Fallon’s solo album. Songs like Red Lights and Among Other Foolish Things mimic the heartland rock sounds from The Gaslight Anthem’s album The ’59 Sound with their rustic vocals and raw strings

Comments (1)

Arar
This is a rather difficult review to write, first because I’m rather fond of Gaslight Anthem, and secondly because I dearly want to be inspired to like this solo project from Brian Fallon. If there’s one characteristic that Fallon carries around with him and refuses to let go of, it’s his penchant for spending too much time looking in his rearview mirror, over his shoulder, and his downright desire to be anyone other than who he actually is. As to the rearview mirror aspect, if one listens to the man’s lyrics on both the Gaslight Anthem albums and this solo outing, Brian seems to fear that his past is creeping up on him, and in so doing, that past is eventually going to catch up with him, and at that moment in time, he’s going to have to come face to face with the present, the here and now, and his place in it. When that time comes, I’m sincerely hoping that his visions are focused on the future, because essentially there is nothing one can write about that happened a mere two hours in the past, over breakfast, so he’s gonna have to face a future, and write about some things he’d like to see happen, about dreams he longs to have come true, rather than resurrecting a past for which no one can do anything about.As to him wishing to be someone else, on “The 59 Sound,” a song by Gaslight Anthem, he waxes longingly that he wishes he looked like Elvis, and then goes on to allude to Sam Space in Casablanca on the album jacket, while Gaslight has yet another song entitled “Steve McQueen.” Of course we’d all like to be someone other than ourselves at times … but there’s a genuine difference between that, and not coming to grips with the fact that we are who we are. Of course one could easily point to Springsteen when it comes to either of these aspects, yet Bruce wasn’t so much living in the past, it’s more that he was revealing himself to us, telling us his stories, what made him who he is as he moved into the present. And yes, one could certainly infer that Springsteen’s most interesting and beloved albums came from viewing his past. And while that’s all well and good, Bruce accepted those nostalgic characters, those struggling years, owing them, making them his own, while Fallon seems to be trying to out run them, as if by giving them voice, they will turn to dust, no longer being present to torment his mind.There’s no mistaking that Pain Killers obsessively belongs to Brian Fallon … it’s chocked full of idyllic images of an America that no longer exists, and probably never existed as Fallon has come to romanticize it; with that romanticization shading both the good and negative aspects of his plagued memories. Frankly, Fallon’s become sort of a parody of himself, after all, how many girls named Maria, and how many times can he image a late night diner before actual cracks appear, and folks begin to think that they’re hearing their the same old songs through a new set of speakers.I so wish that Brian Fallon would grasp the idea that even the losers get lucky some times [to paraphrase Tom Petty], because I actually like hearing the man sing, investing myself in his visions, and listening to his narratives. Each song from Pain Killers feels as if the man is standing outside of not so much himself, but of real life, giving me the sensation that even as Fallon is holding faded photographic images, those images are bleaching in the sun, leaving him with only impressions of not only those images, but of his memory, where nothing can be trusted as truth.With all that being said, Pain Killers is the sort of thing that draws me in, like a cheap pulp novel you read and leave on the seat of the crosstown bus when you’re finished. Nothing here is a keeper, but what Fallon does do is linger in my mind, where his memories mesh with mine, where I feel not so much alone knowing that Brian Fallon is out there reminding me that perhaps in this day and age, the past is not such a bad place to stake a claim.Review by Jenell Kesler

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