The Twilight Sad - No One Can Ever Know Tour EP album download
|2||Alphabet (Alt. Version)||4:07|
|3||Not Sleeping (Alt. Version)||5:16|
|5||Another Bed (Alt. Version)||4:53|
|6||A Million Ignorants||3:32|
NotesExclusive download version of The Twilight Sad - N/O/C/E/K Tour EP for customers who bought The Twilight Sad - No One Can Ever Know: The Remixes on the band's website.
|TTS001||The Twilight Sad||N/O/C/E/K Tour EP (CD, EP, Ltd, Num)||FatCat Records||TTS001||UK & Europe||2012|
Nobody Wants to Be Here and Nobody Wants to Leave is the fourth studio album by Scottish indie rock band The Twilight Sad, released by FatCat Records on 27 October 2014.
New Track: The Twilight Sad - Videograms. Twilight Sad announce new record company, new track and forthcoming tour. Watch: The Twilight Sad - I Love the Living You.
While on tour with Errors in October 2010, vocalist James Graham stated in an interview with blog Peenko that "the next is not going to be anything like the first two. The wall of sound is kinda gone. Andy 's demos involve a lot of keyboards, and it's a lot more considered. Writing and composition. In late January 2012, an exclusive interview with James Graham by webzine This Is Fake DIY appeared online, with Graham providing details for each song on the album.
The Twilight Sad's sweeping, Wall of Sound style seemed to be as inherent to the band's music as James Graham's unmistakable, burr-heavy vocals. However, on No One Can Ever Know, they deliver a set of songs inspired by Liars, Cabaret Voltaire, Autechre, and Public Image Ltd - all artists with a hard-edged sound almost the exact opposite of the band's previous territory. Philosophically, the bands that influenced No One Can Ever Know's sound are kindred spirits to the Twilight Sad's bleakness, though Graham and company express themselves far more earnestly than most of those acts. Without the lush sound that softened their edges and leavened their black-on-black moods, the band sounds more desolate and desperate than ever; fittingly, this album trades in suppressed and repressed secrets and memories, and worst fears being realized.
Like Joy Division, there’s a heaviness and somberness to The Twilight Sad so they’re right at home with this sound. I like the two previous records a lot, especially the urgent Fourteen Autumns & Fifteen Winters, but there wasn’t a ton of variation on the first two records. There was a feeling that The Twilight Sad may only have the capacity to sound one way. That sound is great, but it gave the impression that the band was limited. Here guitars are subdued and scarce.
There has been no question since debut of The Twilight Sad (admittedly a name that isn’t getting any cleverer as time goes on) that they are a dark band, the darkness of which took on slightly altered form with each successive album. Fourteen Autumns & Fifteen Winters was almost innocent in its darkness, adolescent in a way, like the first real secret one keeps from one’s family. No, dark does not begin to really assess No One Can Ever Know. Much like those albums critics also find kinship with this one (Pornography, The Holy Bible, The Downward Spiral, and, for me anyway, Jane Doe) it goes well beyond the pale into unsettling, if not raw. Such albums do not proffer immediate enjoyment.
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