Isobel Campbell, Mark Lanegan. Sunday At Devil Dirt (Wide Release). Авторы текста и музыки.
Complete your Isobel Campbell & Mark Lanegan collection. One of the finest albums of recent years - echoes of Nick Cave and Nick Drake, all beautifully arranged, with Campbell's ethereal backing vocals the perfect foil for Lanegan's gravelly baritone. Reply Notify me Helpful.
Sunday At Devil Dirt. Isobel Campbell & Mark Lanegan. Sunday At Devil Dirt Tracklist. 1. Seafaring Song Lyrics. Show all albums by Isobel Campbell & Mark Lanegan.
Hawk is the third collaborative studio album by Scottish indie pop singer Isobel Campbell and American alternative rock musician Mark Lanegan, released on 24 August 2010 on V2 Records. Recorded throughout the United Kingdom and the United States, Hawk features a number of guest musicians, including folk singer Willy Mason, bassist Bill Wells and former Smashing Pumpkins guitarist James Iha.
Sunday at Devil Dirt is second full-length collaboration between the former Belle & Sebastian member (Campbell) and Mark Lanegan, the Screaming Trees frontman and part-time QOTSA vocalist. Recorded between studios in the Catskills and Isobel's native Glasgow, Sunday At Devil Dirt is an album of dust bitten ballads and troubled wanderings, easily the equal of its predecessor. Again, Campbell and Lanegan complement each other beautifully, like silk on cracked leather. While continuing to mine the same rich seam of Alt-Country, Folk and Blues of their debut, the new record also embraces. Mark Lanegan, Isobel Campbell. Isobel Campbell, Mark Lanegan. Ballad of the Broken Seas. Here Comes That Weird Chill (Methamphetamine Blues, Extras and Oddities).
It’s a strange thing that, as Mark Lanegan becomes more ubiquitous, his own material seems to be scarcer and scarcer. Since Lanegan’s last solo album, the fine Bubblegum, came out in 2004, his voice has been everywhere, but his substance has been hard to track down. I guess you can trace this to Josh Homme’s brilliant deployment of Lanegan’s gravity, his curdled threat, his staunch intimations of regret, on various Queens Of The Stone Age and Desert Sessions excursions.
Sunday At Devil Dirt inhabits the same scorched earth, but is a more confident record. Ironically, this confidence manifests itself in an understated vocal performance from Campbell, leaving the spotlight on Lanegan’s dusty baritone. 80. Devil Dirt is almost a carbon copy of Broken Seas in every way (except for the decidedly cheap looking album art). This similarity could be problematic and make the album less impressive or desirable; fortunately, the formula is strong and worth revisiting.