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There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Verified Purchase. If I was rating this just on the music, I'd give Everybody four stars.
But the vinyl records is horrible and really deserves two stars. In the end I split the difference for this review. As way of some background, I've never given up spinning records and was amused to see vinyl come back. I knew all along what a great format it was and I have the right equipment to get the most out of my extensive record collection. I found it interesting that this record is pressed on white vinyl instead of the traditional black vinyl.
There are people who feel the black pigment in the vinyl degrades the sound. Seeing the white album got me excited as it hinted at someone caring enough about the pressing. Here's the rub and the pun is intended. I've never in my life had a record come out of the sleeve so hard. It was almost like the record was glued to the sleeve. I almost had to rip the sleeve off. The problem was static. I've never seen a record with so much static.
As I put the record over the turntable, the static was so bad that it picked up the felt mat off the turntable platter and the mat stuck to the album. I ended up buying a Zerostat gun to get the static out of the album which is something I've never had to do with the rest of my collection. The end result was an album with more surface noise than I am used to due to the condition of the record.
I'm not sure what kind of white vinyl they used for this record but this is one case where you are better off getting the CD. I'll definitely be coming back. Just finished listening. I am by no means an Ingrid Michaelson newbee. I liked "The Way I am" but then I didn't listen to her regularly for quite sometime.
I bought this CD well Everybody know i like her non-mainstream stuff because a few years ago I got my mom "Human Again" her newest CD as a gift-and of course as it turns out she listened to it once and hasn't taken it out again. Whereas,I have the full CD on my Ipod. Of course there are a few I listen to quite a bit more then others but I'll get back to that later. Here's my track-by-track on this one.
Soldier-I found this one to be a beautiful start to the album. Its not over-the-top but its not highly Definitely going on the Ipod. Everybody-Already on my Ipod. This song just makes me happy. I liked it. I was multi-tasking.
I like it. I like how it portrays happy endings and asks the question well "Are we there Yet? Sort of-Like it. Its a grittier love song. Kind of reminds me of "Love Song" in that sense now that I think about it.
Will be going on Ipod. Incredible Love-Like it. See review of "sort of" 6. I like it though. Will be going on my ipod. Mountain and the Sea-Not one of my favorites. It nearly put me to sleep while I was listening. Men of snow-It sounds highly depressing but I really like it. So Long-Like it. Like the gritty nature of the song. I'm really not going to go into detail. Don't want to spoil it for people who haven't seen it yet.
People who might want to. Like it. Locked up-The first thing I thought when listening to this track Love the instrumental. Love the lyrics. Will go on ipod. Will probably be played as opposed to skipped frequently. Maybe-A really good ending track. Its very upbeat. I like how she chose to end the album on a positive track. Its like the feeling you get when you finish a really good book.
I know I said I would talk about some of her other stuff It was really easy to maneuver. Where you have to yank and yank and turn and hope to not break it. Other songs: Somewhere over the rainbow-Watched her singing it with the Sandy Hook kids online.
Bawled my eyes out. Just had to say that. I mean I did say I'm kinda here because of Sara Bareilles. I'm not crazy about this song. Its two great music artists. But the song itself doesn't really show off the best of either of them in my opinion. Hope this extremely long review helps someone.
One person found this helpful. I am by no means a deconstructionist reviewer. I like books with some character development, a plot that is involving and moves along at a reasonable pace and some humor to occasionally lighten things up; if and when necessary. I sort of feel the same way about music. I like depth, breadth and variety in what I listen to. And I'm good with that. Is it something Everybody works when I'm looking for that rowdy, irreverent, ironic Tom Petty kind of thing which is almost ALWAYSis it an "in-between" kind of thing that should have both upbeat and mellow moments like Amos Lee's first cd of the same name?
Can you see where I'm trying to go with all this? Because "Everybody" gets it done. It fits a Saturday afternoon picnic with friends in the back yard that becomes a slightly tipsy party by the time you pull the steaks off the grill and you're wondering if you should have just one more beer with dinner.
I like the cd. I like listening to all of it, beginning to end. I don't feel the need to skip over some songs to get to others and I don't find it a niche musical experience that is only enjoyable under very defined and limited sets of circumstances. Is is brilliant, exquisite or highly exceptional? Perhaps not. But she hasn't been alive as long as Sting has, had the multitude of life-altering events as say Cheryl Crow or Melissa Etheridge who have also been alive much longer than Ingrid has.
Give it a listen and see if you don't agree. See all reviews. Top reviews from other countries. Translate all reviews to English. We like it. Report abuse. Das Album ist wohl ihr Bestes!! Ansonsten kann man das Album von vorne bis hinten hoeren, was ja nocht so oft vorkommt. Sie macht Indi-Rock.
He grows unsettled as he wanders through the empty town, increasingly anxious to find someone to talk to. Inside the police station, he uses the radio "Calling all cars, calling all cars, unknown man walking around police station This prods him to check the jail cells in back. In one cell, there is evidence that someone had recently been there shaving. He declares that he wants to "wake up now".
The man makes his way to the soda shop where, as he makes himself a sundae, he considers this dream he must be having and marvels at how detailed it is. This spooks him and he quickly leaves. As night falls, lights turn on and the man is drawn to the illuminated movie theater marquee. The advertised film is Battle Hymn and this causes him to remember that he is in the Air Force, Everybody. He runs inside shouting, "I'm in the Air Force.
When the film suddenly begins onscreen, he sprints to the projection booth and finds nobody there, then becomes even more paranoid that he is being watched.
Panicked, he runs downstairs and headfirst into a wall-length mirror. When he recovers from this shock, he gives in to terror and races through the streets, stumbling, falling and startled by everything. He comes upon a pedestrian call button and desperately pushes it over and over, begging for help. The call button is revealed to be a panic button : the man, whose name is given as Sgt. Mike Ferris, is actually in an isolation booth being observed by a group of uniformed servicemen.
He has been undergoing tests to determine his fitness as an astronaut and whether he can handle a prolonged trip to the Moon alone; the town was a hallucination caused by sensory deprivation. The officiating general warns Ferris that while his basic needs will be provided for in space travel, he will not have companionship : "next time [he will] really be alone". As Ferris is carried from the hangar on a stretcher, he looks into the sky and tells the Moon, "don't go away up there" and, "we'll be up there in a little while".
The barrier of loneliness: The palpable, desperate need of the human animal to be with his fellow man. Up there, up there in the vastness of space, in the void that is sky, up there is an enemy known as isolation.
It sits there in the stars waiting, waiting with the patience of eons, forever waiting Serling's original pilot for The Twilight Zone was "The Happy Place", which revolved around a society in which people were executed upon reaching the age of 60, being considered no longer useful. The episode originally featured Westbrook Van Voorhis as narrator. When Voorhis was unavailable for later episodes, Serling re-recorded the narration himself for consistency. Serling notably changed the opening narration to place the Twilight Zone within the fifth dimensionamong other alterations.
Serling later adapted "Where is Everybody? Serling allegedly [ where? The New York Times praised the episode, saying that Serling proved "that science cannot foretell what may be the effect of total isolation on a human being", though "[the episode's] resolution In the desultory field of filmed half-hour drama, however, Mr. Serling should not have much trouble in making his mark. At least his series promises to be different.
Old stuff? Of course. I thought so at the time The element was quality. Quality shone on every page. It shone in the dialogue and in the scene set-ups. And because Everybody this, the story seemed fresh and new and powerful.
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