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  • What Color Is Love What Color Is Love Quick View

    $14.99
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    What Color Is Love

    Dancing Girl
    What Color Is Love
    You Goin' Miss Your Candyman
    Just As Long As We're In Love
    Hot Sing Me (A Song Of The Sun)
    I'd Rather Be With You
    You Don't Care
    Terry Callier
    $14.99
    Vinyl LP Reissue - Sealed Buy Now
  • The New Folk Sound Of Terry Callier The New Folk Sound Of Terry Callier Quick View

    $13.99
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    The New Folk Sound Of Terry Callier

    900 Miles
    Oh Dear, What Can The Matter Be
    Johnny Be Gay If You Can Be
    Cotton Eyed Joe
    It's About Time
    Promenade In Green
    Spin, Spin, Spin
    I'm A Drifter
    Terry Callier
    $13.99
    Vinyl LP Reissue - Sealed Buy Now
  • Central Reservation (Pre-Order) Central Reservation (Pre-Order) Quick View

    $35.99
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    Central Reservation (Pre-Order)

    Mastered For Vinyl And Lacquers Created At Metropolis Studios By Grammy Award Winner Tim Young (The Clash, Queen, The Beach Boys, Beatles)

    Pressed On High Quality 180 Gram Vinyl

    Gatefold Jacket With 11 X 22 Insert

    Includes Bonus Track ''Precious Maybe'' Not Previously Available On Vinyl

    Central Reservation is the second studio album by English singer-songwriter Beth Orton originally released 9 March 1999. The album featured contributions from folk musicians Terry Callier, Dr. Robert and Ben Harper.

    LP1
    1. Stolen Car
    2. Sweetest Decline
    3. Couldn't Cause Me Harm
    4. So Much More
    5. Pass In Time
    6. Central Reservation (Original Version)


    LP2
    1. Stars All Seem To Weep
    2. Love Like Laughter
    3. Blood Red River
    4. Devil Song
    5. Feel To Believe
    6. Central Reservation (The Then Again Version)
    7. Precious Maybe

    Beth Orton
    $35.99
    180 Gram Audiophile Virgin Vinyl LP - 2 LPs PRE-ORDER Buy Now
  • Fire On Ice (Awaiting Repress) Fire On Ice (Awaiting Repress) Quick View

    $11.99
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    Fire On Ice (Awaiting Repress)

    Side One:
    1. Be A Believer
    2. Holdin' On(To Your Love)
    3. Street Fever
    4. Butterfly
    5. I Been Doin' Alright part II(Everything's Gonna Be Alright)
    Side B:
    1. Disco In The Sky
    2. African Violet

    3. Love Two Love
    4. Martin St. Martin
    Terry Callier
    $11.99
    Vinyl LP - Sealed AWAITING REPRESS Buy Now
  • Loyalty Loyalty Quick View

    $21.99
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    Loyalty

    The record was called Loyalty from the beginning-it was the first decision I made about it. It's a word you
    usually see written in copperplate script, a virtue: LOYALTY. But the songs don't treat it that way, just as a
    thing to unpack. It's a force that you have to reckon with: loyalty to the dream, to the "work," to the mythical idea of "you" that somebody thought they saw. It can be a weakness as much as a strength; it can keep you from the reality of your own life, your own self. - Tamara Lindeman


    In excess virtue lies danger, or at least limits to pragmatic action-it's a lesson hard learned by anyone
    disillusioned by the erosion of youthful mythologies. Strict fealty to a fixed ideal of identity doesn't do us
    any favors as adults. Loyalty, the third and finest album yet by The Weather Station (and the first for
    Paradise of Bachelors) wrestles with these knotty notions of faithfulness/faithlessness-to our idealism,
    our constructs of character, our memories, and to our family, friends, and lovers-representing a bold
    step forward into new sonic and psychological inscapes. It's a natural progression for Toronto artist
    Tamara Lindeman's acclaimed songwriting practice. Recorded at La Frette Studios just outside Paris in
    the winter of 2014, in close collaboration with Afie Jurvanen (Bahamas) and Robbie Lackritz (Feist),
    the record crystallizes her lapidary songcraft into eleven emotionally charged vignettes and intimate
    portraits, redolent of fellow Canadians Joni Mitchell, Leonard Cohen, and David Wiffen, but utterly her
    own.


    Lindeman describes La Frette, housed in an enormous, crumbling 19th-century mansion, as
    "a secret garden, a place of enchantment and grace": walls mantled in ivy and lions, corridors piled high
    with discarded tape machines, old reels, and priceless guitars. As she puts it, "Recording where we did
    meant we embraced beauty-we weren't afraid of it being beautiful." Like the record itself, it's a quietly
    radical statement, especially since certain passages achieve a diaphanous eeriness and harmonic and
    rhythmic tension new to The Weather Station. The stacked vocal harmonies of "Tapes," the drifting,
    jazz-inflected chording in "Life's Work," and the glacial percussion in "Personal Eclipse" contribute to a
    pervading sense of clock-stopping bloom and smolder, recalling the spooky avant-soul of Terry Callier's
    Occasional Rain.


    Beyond the decaying decadence and vintage gear, the brokedown palace atmosphere of
    La Frette afforded a more significant interior luxury as well, one stated with brutal honesty in the
    stunning "Shy Women": "it seemed to me that luxury would be to be not so ashamed, not to look away."


    Accordingly, Loyalty brings a freshly unflinching self-examining gaze and emotional and musical control
    to The Weather Station's songs. She is an extraordinary singer and instrumentalist-on Loyalty she plays
    guitar, banjo, keys, and vibes-but Lindeman has always been a songwriter's songwriter, recognized for
    her intricate, carefully worded verse, filled with double meanings, ambiguities, and complex metaphors.
    Though more moving than ever, her writing here is almost clinical in its discipline, its deliberate wording
    and exacting delivery, evoking similarly idiosyncratic songsters from Linda Perhacs to Bill Callahan.


    Outside her musical practice, Lindeman also happens to be an accomplished film and
    television actor, and it's her directorial eye for quietly compelling characters and the rich details of the
    everyday, Bressonian in its specificity and scope, that drives the limpid singularity of The Weather
    Station's songs. As in Bresson's films, there is no trace of theater here, no brittle singer-songwriter
    histrionics, but rather a powerful performative focus and narrative restraint, a commitment to what the
    auteur called the "simultaneous precision and imprecision of music." Despite the descriptive delicacy, the
    album never lapses into preciousness or sentimentality, instead retaining its barbs and bristles and
    remaining resolutely clear-eyed and thick-skinned. Lyrically, Loyalty inverts and involutes the language
    of confession, of regret, of our most private and muddled mental feelings, by externalizing those
    anxieties through exquisite observation of the things and people we accumulate, the modest meanings
    accreted during even our most ostensibly mundane domestic moments. ("Your trouble is like a lens," she
    discerns in "I Mined," "through which the whole world bends.")


    "Tapes" and "I Could Only Stand By" expose and exalt the quotidian-"the little tapes"
    hidden beneath a lover's bed, "the sunken old moorings" at the "bruise-colored lake"-without romanticizing
    these scenes of, respectively, grief and guilt. "Like Sisters" analyzes the darker contours of a
    friendship with devastating scrutiny. The breathless momentum of "Way It Is, Way It Could Be"-"both
    are," she sings of the way we sometimes live, for better or for worse, amid multiple truths-hinges on a
    mysterious moment when two brown dogs die underwheel, then don't, and that gut-sickness is
    overturned, a sin redeemed with a second glance. "Floodplain" and "Personal Eclipse" are also road songs
    about traveling through, and owning, the empty places in-between, literally and figuratively-what
    Lindeman deems "the various ways people try to disappear from themselves, in physical distance, in
    politeness."


    To invoke Melville (author of PoB's namesake story), "extreme loyalty to the piety of love"
    can be a destabilizing force, a kind of bondage from which we must emancipate ourselves. The line is
    from his strange masterpiece Pierre, or the Ambiguities; The Weather Station's Loyalty could quite easily
    support the same subtitle for the fascinating ways it navigates the deep canyons between certainty and
    uncertainty, faith and doubt.

    1. Way It Is, Way It Could Be
    2. Loyalty
    3. Floodplain
    4. Shy Women
    5. Personal Eclipse
    6. Life's Work
    7. Like Sisters
    8. I Mined
    9. Tapes
    10. I Could Only Stand By
    11. At Full Height
    The Weather Station
    $21.99
    Vinyl LP - Sealed Buy Now
  • I Just Can't Help Myself (Out Of Stock) I Just Can't Help Myself (Out Of Stock) Quick View

    $13.99
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    I Just Can't Help Myself (Out Of Stock)

    (I Just Can't Help Myself) I Don't Want Nobody Else
    Brown-Eyed Lady
    Gotta Get Closer To You
    Satin Doll
    Until Tomorrow
    Alley- Wind Song
    Can't Catch The Trane
    Bowlin' Green
    Terry Callier
    $13.99
    Vinyl LP Reissue - Sealed Temporarily out of stock
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