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The third album by Arcade Fire was a breakthrough commercially and exposure-wise, for the band. The ‘The Suburbs, Month of May’ 12" was the first single released. The two follow-ups, ‘We Used to Wait’ and ‘Ready to Start’ were the most succesful singles from the album in most countries including the US. The cover (there are eight different versions) shows a typical suburban home with a car parked in front. The car may also be symbolical for the perspective of the singer (and thus the listener) revisiting such a suburb, and reflecting back on his youth. The Suburbs Q&A.
The Suburbs was Arcade Fire's first ever UK album. In topping the chart they became the first Canadian act to achieve peak position in over three years, Avril Lavigne's The Best Damn Thing previously reached the summit in April 2007. Also Arcade Fire are only the second Canadian group ever to top the album chart, Nickelback being the other one. The Suburbs won the 2011 Grammy Award for Album of the Year. Arcade Fire became the first album of the year winner not to have a Billboard Hot 100 hit on their resume since American comedian Vaughn Meader in 1963
Photography By – Joey Mathews, Stéphane Fiore. Written-By, Producer, Arranged By, Performer – The Arcade Fire (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Jeremy Gara (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Richard Reed Parry (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Régine Chassagne (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Sarah Neufeld (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Tim Kingsbury (tracks: CD-1 to CD-18), Will Butler (tracks: CD-1 to.
The Suburbs - Arcade Fire (Véronica Hidalgo Cover). Arcade Fire - The Suburbs (What if it started this way). Father John Misty covers 'The Suburbs' by Arcade Fire.
Arcade Fire never aim for anything less than grand statements. That quality has played a huge role in making them very, very popular; it's also their greatest weakness. Funeral was wracked with agony and grief, but what made it one of the transcendent records of the 2000s was that it avoided easy answers. You'd figure an album bluntly called The Suburbs that focuses on The Way We Live might repeat some of Neon Bible's worst tendencies. Instead, it's a satisfying return to form- proof that Arcade Fire can still make grand statements without sounding like they're carrying the weight of the world.