Actors – It Will Come to You (2018) [FLAC, 24bit, 44,1 kHz]

Actors - It Will Come to You (2018) [FLAC, 24bit, 44,1 kHz] Download

Artist: Actors
Album: It Will Come to You
Genre: Rock
Release Date: 2018
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 44,1 kHz
Duration: 35:25
Total Tracks: 10
Total Size: 417 MB


1-01. Actors – L’appel Du Vide (03:34)
1-02. Actors – Slaves (03:33)
1-03. Actors – Face Meets Glass (03:36)
1-04. Actors – Hit to the Head (03:14)
1-05. Actors – Crosses (04:12)
1-06. Actors – Bury Me (03:28)
1-07. Actors – Crystal (03:40)
1-08. Actors – We Don’t Have to Dance (04:03)
1-09. Actors – Let It Grow (02:58)
1-10. Actors – Bird in Hand (03:06)

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“It Will Come To You” is the debut full-length album from one of the most exciting bands to come out of Canada in the last few years – the Vancouver based quartet ACTORS. The album impresses with its cinematically synthwaved brand of forlorn-yet-danceable post-punk that wanders through an early-2000’s Interpol type of take on such influences; plus a lush, modernized air of darkness that brings individuality to Actors’ approach.
The term “post-punk”, like many terms with a similar prefix, is firmly planted in a time in history, and signifies an added precision and experimentation to a thrilling genre that has echoed forward in both style and attitude. The Jason Corbett-led outfit ACTORS are standing on the shoulders of titans with their brand of the style, and could almost be referred to as “post-post-punk”. In a period where we narrowcast rather than broadcast so fans and new music-seekers can firmly plant themselves in a niche, Corbett takes swings at creating sounds and production techniques that one would not usually find in a starter package of cliché plugins and samples. Backed by a stoic yet playful backing band, the frontman shows an enthusiasm while performing and recording that often isn’t seen or heard in his preferred genre. Often seen at festivals as one of the only acts with live instrumentation, the velocity created by having a live group of musicians brings back the listener to a time where players actually performed alongside one another in the studio, rather than being comped or programmed. Those who choose not to embrace and study history are often lazy repeaters, but an act like this knows where to cherry pluck from the past and where to build upon it.

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