roll of the Dice 5.

Best songs:

Dance of the Clairvoyants Comes Then Goes Who Ever Said

Eddie Bet is in his thirtieth year as Pearl Jam front man, and marks the anniversary with the band’s first album since 2013. “Gigaton” is something as rare as a new album from a tilårskomment rock band that does not feel like an awkward attempt to “keep up with the twists and turns”. And which manages to offer a few surprises.

Pearl Jams political agenda has never been particularly well hidden, and the band’s the rage of the contemporary challenges also come clearly to the fore in 2020.

One might argue that the Seattle band has more to be angry about than ever, but there is still no guarantee that a civic raljeringsalbum from rockeveteraner should feel like nothing more than older herrers hytting with his fist. Bet and your colleagues are able to give the president Trump the smooth layer without sacrificing the pride – and it helps when the political message is packed in solid musical craftsmanship.

Who ever said.

“Gigaton” starts with a piece of very well produced festivalrock in Who Ever Said that talking about to never give up chasing after satisfaction.

The can in clever ways to convey the energy you know again from the åpningslåta on a festivalkonsert.

One begins to pleasure herself, and know that this will be fun. The song is an immediate confirmation that Pearl Jam is still relevant, and even if evil tongues will have it that there is only a certain number of chords out there, songs this is still fresh and exciting. When the song is over, it is tempting to find a plastic cup, holding it with his mouth and clapping excitedly in her hands, just like a seal on the festival. But it can’t do at home alone or…?

Eddie Bet is still as furious, however, seems to have taken a more post-aggressive tone. Now bear lyrics touch of bitterness over lost battles.

Betting looking for places, “Trump hadn’t fucked up yet”, and costs on back to the good old days instead of trying to stop their isn’t (mainly Donald Trump). The climate crisis has always been an important tab for Pearl Jam, and “Gigaton” is also brimming with references to the sea that rises in line with a future of dwindling (Retrograde).

This feels both important and correct: Pearl Jam has a certain nedslagskraft with audiences that may not put the battle against climate change a priority. The irony in that this album probably goes seiersgang in many a tremendous, fossildrevet pickup, is really both sad and funny.

Dance and the clairvoyants

Eddie Vedders iconic voice still high, furious standard, and the musical is performing Pearl Jam to renew itself without the sacrifice of the pioneering grunge-roots to the spasmodic modern abominations several other rock legends have succumbed to.

Here have not the PR and record label have been on the pitch in the creative process, and the result is a heartfelt and catchy rock album with an important message.