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Where'd You Learn to Kiss That Way?

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Download links and information about Where'd You Learn to Kiss That Way? by The Field Mice. This album was released in 1991 and it belongs to Electronica, Rock, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 36 tracks with total duration of 02:37:07 minutes.

Artist: The Field Mice
Release date: 1991
Genre: Electronica, Rock, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 36
Duration: 02:37:07
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Five Moments 5:16
2. If You Need Someone 3:43
3. Sensitive 5:02
4. Couldn't Feel Safer 3:44
5. Below the Stars 5:32
6. Coach Station Reunion 3:07
7. Everything About You 2:23
8. It Isn't Forever 5:59
9. Between Hello and Goodbye 2:26
10. And Before the First Kiss 5:53
11. Tilting At Windmills 4:35
12. Missing the Moon 6:59
13. Let's Kiss and Make Up 6:09
14. Triangle 6:06
15. Canada 3:25
16. Anyone Else Isn't You 4:11
17. September's Not So Far Away 4:11
18. Emma's House 3:36
19. Landmark 5:08
20. Willow 4:20
21. Holland Street 2:51
22. Clearer 3:54
23. Quicksilver 4:59
24. Star of David 5:20
25. When Morning Comes to Town 5:14
26. The Last Letter 2:43
27. Indian Ocean 5:04
28. This Love Is Not Wrong 3:18
29. Fabulous Friend 2:52
30. White 4:47
31. When You Sleep 3:32
32. An Earlier Autumn 2:01
33. End of the Affair 4:12
34. This Is Not Here 5:11
35. A Wrong Turn and Raindrops 4:20
36. So Said Kay 5:04

Details

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Where’d You Learn to Kiss That Way? is a 36-song compilation assembling three years (1988—1991) of prolific output from The Field Mice’s recordings on Sarah Records. Somewhat similar to The Vaselines, the Surrey, England, band has been revered as a twee-pop pioneer by everyone from Beachwood Sparks to Belle & Sebastian. After hearing Bobby Wratten’s lovelorn voice in the shimmering guitar-pop gem “If You Need Someone” from the band’s 1990 EP The Autumn Store Part 1, it’s easy to compare his gentle timbre to that of Belle & Sebastian's Stuart Murdoch. The opening “Five Moments” from 1991’s Five Moments is awash in synthesizers and the gossamer voice of Annemari Davies, who joined the band in 1990. (The collection is sequenced non-chronologically.) The Field Mice’s second single, "Sensitive," proved to be the band’s breakthrough. With its lo-fi, Johnny Marr–inspired guitar jangle prone to distorted outbreaks and Wratten’s boyish singing balancing overhead, “Sensitive” is near-perfect indie-pop. “Let’s Kiss and Make Up” is another standout; St. Etienne covered it in 1991.