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I am really trying to like this album but it is not working. I have enjoyed previous albums by this band.
Why record producers insist on background noise effects throughout what might have passed off as a pleasant piece of music or pre-song nonsensical prattle never ceases to amaze me. If I wanted to hear disruptive and unnecessary sounds I would play my music whilst repeatedly emptying the cutlery draw onto the floor. If it has to be done please limit it to one piece of music (preferably at the end of the album) otherwise it is no more than self-indulgent pretentious pseudo art crap that probably sounded clever and different after the fourth or fifth joint. Except of course it doesn't. Perhaps next time when pulling on the weed contemplate two points. 1. Less is more. 2. I must not take myself too seriously.
Working from home has been a challenge and I've essentially had the 4 Bon Iver albums or repeat play (streaming) on the headphones every day since March and finally bought the two I didn't have on CD. The atmosphere of the music has allowed me to distance myself form the house activities and yet not distracted me from the heavy workload. Cant say the lyrics have resonated with me as I've been concentrating on the work at hand, but the soundscape has been fantastic. Each of the 4 albums are different in their own way but given time, each one stands up and is a development of the one that came before and a lead into the one after.
Sublime. Much more accessible than 22, great songs with innovation and Justin's unique, quirky style. The vocals are the highlight, with falsetto as usual, and some great moments. I think this is a CD for the near 2020s, well worth repeated listens and a real grower.
While it's less complex and incomprehensible than their previous album, Bon Iver's I,I still contains the experimental and electronic elements of 22, A Million, with the emotional expressiveness of For Emma. There are so many different sounds and ideas going into every song, but the album always feels cohesive, with explorations of faith, society and personal anxieties, with Jelmore being the only song I disliked due to its meandering nature and lack of instrumental variety. The vinyl itself is well made and the packaging is impressively detailed.
I absolutely love this. As other reviews suggest, it's more of a musical soundscape with specific songs mixed in than a collection of songs. Aurally it's excellent. One to listen on good headphones or good stereo, and I think this is Bon Iver nailing it, getting their balance spot on, whereas with previous albums they were just a bit off centre. In my view this is them hitting a bullseye.