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Deadly Snakes - Porcella flac album

Deadly Snakes - Porcella flac album

MP3 1571 mb. | FLAC 1813 mb. | WMA 1373 mb.

Performer: Deadly Snakes
Title: Porcella
Released: 2005
Category: Rock
Rating: 4.5 ✦
Other format: AAC AC3 TTA RA WAV DTS MIDI

Porcella Or: A Bird In The Hand Is Worthless ‎(2xLP, Album). In The Red Recordings, In The Red Recordings. Porcella ‎(CD, Album, Promo).

This album has an average beat per minute of 121 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 76/162 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. BPM Profile Porcella. Album starts at BPM, ends at 76BPM (+76), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by The Deadly Snakes.

Album · 2005 · 13 Songs. Heaven Is for Easy Girls.

The Deadly Snakes shed their garage rock skins on the very impressive Porcella, their fourth album. The rest of the record explores very melodic pop ("Gore Veil"), off-kilter acoustic blues gospel ("Let It All Go"), dramatic orchestral pop ("200 Hundred Nautical Miles"), art-damaged balladry ("High Prices Going Down," "A Bird in the Hand "), and nocturnal blue-eyed soul ("So Young & So Cruel") with a heart full of soul and a razor-sharp sound.

The Deadly Snakes were a Canadian indie rock band influenced by garage rock, folk rock, and early R&B. Formed in Toronto in 1996, the band's final line-up consisted of André Ethier on vocals and guitars, Matthew Carlson on guitar, trumpet and bass, Chad Ross on guitar, bass and mandolin, Jeremi Madsen on guitar, bass, saxophone and percussion, Max McCabe-Lokos (using the stage name Age of Danger) on piano, organ and percussion, and Andrew "Gunn" Moszynski on guitar and drums

Is Porcella the best album by The Deadly Snakes? BestEverAlbums. com brings together thousands of 'greatest ever album' charts and calculates an overall ranking. This album At A Glance. Porcella by The Deadly Snakes (2005) Release date: 2005-09-27 Overall rank: 41,480th. Accolades: Top albums of 2005 (1,052nd). Top albums of the 2000s (10,001st). Best albums of all time (41,480th).

Definitely, the Deadly Snakes are a changed band. It's almost been a decade since they were hatched in the basements and donut shops of Toronto's west side. They aren't teenagers anymore but somehow they've managed to sustain their raucous essence. Along with that youthful abandon, on their new classic, they actually embrace their ageing process as well (unlike some of their heroes - sorry Keith). Their latest album is just as raw as anything they've put to wax, but this meat is seasoned with foreign salts. Porcella is seared with defied expectations, but still pangs.