The Weird Weeds take a turn for the even more intriguingly insular on Help Me Name Melody, a combination of minute-long songs, untitled pieces, and "regular" songs that themselves would bemuse plenty of other bands on their ow. .the second untitled instrumental, the longest song at eight minutes, is a lovely example of a dramatic number of its kind, with Nick Hennies'. superlative drumming and the guest strings courtesy of Travis Weller making it something close to the band's own "Kashmir," at least at points. Ned Raggett, All Music Guide.
Top Songs The Weird Weeds. Broken Arm. Weird Feelings. Get the Tempo of more than 6 Million songs.
Weird Feelings (Sounds Are Active). These could be the emotions Austin's Weird Weeds are referencing in the title of their latest LP. Sure, many of the songs here start out like the musical equivalent of a panic attack, but there's also joy, pain, sunshine, and rain. Their weirdness grows from roots to San Francisco's Deerhoof (guitarist Aaron Russell), as well as drummer Nick Hennies' many ties (Jandek, Xiu Xiu).
Weird Al" Yankovic is the debut album by American parodist Alfred "Weird Al" Yankovic. The album was the first of many produced by former The McCoys guitarist Rick Derringer. Mostly recorded in March 1982, the album was released by Rock 'n Roll Records as an LP and on Compact Cassette in 1983.
com and direct from Sedimental. Whalerus, by The Weird Weeds. from the album NO MORE GUN VIOLENCE, Vol. 1. The Weird Weeds updated their cover photo. December 21, 2013 ·. See All.
On their new record, Weird Feelings, the trio have refined the approach they took on both their 2005 debut, Hold Me, and the free internet-only EP they put out earlier this year and merged it with newfound senses of focus, emotional resonance, and compositional restraint. I once described The Weird Weeds as Espers meets Storm & Stress - in other words, the group specializes in songs that feature a vaguely folky foundation (that is to say, acoustic guitars are sometimes involved, and there is an emphasis on delicately constructed chords) with enough space for the musicians involved to take.
On their self-titled latest album, the Austin quartet offers a collection of unnamed instrumentals. It's a risky choice, but The Weird Weeds is abundantly engaging, revealing a confident, committed band that doesn't need to artificially vary its sound to hold interest. Austin band continues to create open, exploratory music that evokes the authoritative nuance of Low. The Blueprint: An Annotated Look at the Classic Album Liner Notes.
Vocals – Amy Johnson, Caila Thompson-Hannant, Caitlin Gallup, Karmin Snow, Nathan Cage, Red Hunter, Rory Seydel
|3||Nose To The Wind||3:41|
|4||In Your Arms||1:59|
Trombone – Tucker Dulin
Guitar [Pedal Steel] – Kurt NewmanKalimba – Ralph E. White
|8||For You To See Me||2:46|