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Live at Lollapalooza 2006: Broken Social Scene

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Download links and information about Live at Lollapalooza 2006: Broken Social Scene by Broken Social Scene. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative genres. It contains 3 tracks with total duration of 16:01 minutes.

Artist: Broken Social Scene
Release date: 2006
Genre: Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative
Tracks: 3
Duration: 16:01
Buy on iTunes $2.97

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Cause Equal TIme 5:53
2. Fire Eyed Boy 4:22
3. Stars and Sons 5:46

Details

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In Canada, Broken Social Scene is somewhat of a phenomenon. Since wooing fans and critics alike with their 2003 Juno Award-winning album You Forgot It in People, the band's peculiar popularity has made them stars. The community that surrounds the 15-member-plus band is a family-like atmosphere with its many Canadian artists and musicians. When listening to Broken Social Scene, you also get the individual sounds of Feist, Stars, Memphis, Metric, and Apostle of Hustle, among others. It's camaraderie and education combined. The lush dynamic that carries Broken Social Scene's self-titled third effort is definitely built upon that. The 14-song set is as bright and moving as the band's previous efforts, but Broken Social Scene holds more charisma, more depth, and surely more complexities. The mix isn't messy in conventional terms. It's artistically untidy without production boundaries. Album opener "Our Faces Split the Coast in Half," which features the Dears' Murray Lightburn, makes a grand entrance with its polished horn arrangements, tight guitar riffs, and hypnotic harmonies. Additional standouts include indie rock moments such as "7/4 (Shoreline)" and the nervy "Fire Eye'd Boy." Handclaps and crowd chatter dosie-do with a sharp rock aesthetic on "Windsurfing Nation," which was the original title. Here, Toronto rapper K-Os and Feist vocally find their way through this majestic cinematic backdrop for one of its finest songs. From here, Broken Social Scene is a simply a rush of mini epics: "Handjobs for the Holidays," "Superconnected," and album closer "It's All Gonna Break" (this could have been a Nada Surf song) showcase how smart, creative, and brilliant this band truly is. Broken Social Scene are more than a collective; they're an orchestra for both the slacker generation and the literati. [The first pressing of the release includes the seven-track EP To Be You and Me.]