A swan song for Krezip, the band's 2009 best-of collection does a good job of explaining why they were such a hit on the Benelux scene, though no further. The record offers an hour of melodic alternative rock, and if this description is as vague as it gets, it's all the more fitting in this case
Krezip was a Tilburg (The Netherlands) based band formed in 1997. line-up: Jacqueline Govaert, Vocals Anne Govaert, Guitar Annelies Kuijsters, Keys Joost van Haaren, Bass Bram van den Berg, Drums (2004-2009) Jan Peter Hoekstra, Gitaar (2004-2009). Krezip split up in 2009. Ex-members: Thomas Holthuis, Guitar (1997-2004) Thijs Romeijn, Drums (1997-2004).
Todos Album EP. Buscar: Back to the page of Krezip. EP, 1999, Self-Released. 1. Run Around The World. Album, 09 Mayo 2005, Sony Music. What Are You Waiting For. 2. Out Of My Bed. 3. Don't Crush Me. 4. Brighter Day. 5. Really Something. 8. Where Are You Now. 9. Same Mistake.
The Best Pop Albums of All Time. 21. Beyoncé - HOMECOMING: THE LIVE ALBUM.
Krezip also spent time promoting the album in Germany. They did two tours through the country and they were the supporting act for Bon Jovi in the Netherlands. They also were the supporting act for Sheryl Crow during her tour through Germany and France. The band continued to tour, eventually announcing that a Best Of-compilation would be released in November 2008. It was implied that the band thought this a good point to release a retrospective. On October 2, however, the band announced in Giel Beelen’s radio show that they had decided to break up.
The sessions for Iggy Pop's best album in many years were helmed by Josh Homme of Queens of the Stone Age, who created the perfect dark, rangy sound for him to flex in front of. Throughout Post Pop Depression, he's in his finest low-rent punk-poet elder statesman mode. From the rumbling intimation of mortality "Sunday" to the predatory throb of "Gardenia," these songs are sinewy and hard-swinging. Arriving after the passing of his peers David Bowie and Lou Reed, its sense of ravaged anger and survivor's resilience gave the album a mordant urgency. And it's an album of subtle details to be cherished, from its lackadaisical guitar squiggles to its idiosyncratically loping beats to the sort of offhand sing-song melodies that have always been Tweedy's greatest gift.