Ben Howard – I Forget Where We Were (2014) [FLAC 24bit, 48 kHz]

Ben Howard - I Forget Where We Were (2014) [FLAC 24bit, 48 kHz] Download

Artist: Ben Howard
Album: I Forget Where We Were
Genre: Singer-Songwriter, Pop
Release Date: 2014
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 48 kHz
Duration: 54:15
Total Tracks: 10
Total Size: 578 MB


1-1. Ben Howard – Small Things (05:43)
1-2. Ben Howard – Rivers in Your Mouth (05:11)
1-3. Ben Howard – I Forget Where We Were (04:41)
1-4. Ben Howard – In Dreams (03:33)
1-5. Ben Howard – She Treats Me Well (05:17)
1-6. Ben Howard – Time Is Dancing (06:49)
1-7. Ben Howard – Evergreen (04:04)
1-8. Ben Howard – End of the Affair (07:46)
1-9. Ben Howard – Conrad (06:08)
1-10. Ben Howard – All Is Now Harmed (04:59)


This second full-length album from British singer-songwriter Ben Howard, released in 2014, was certified gold, peaked at number one in the UK and went top 10 in several other countries. The two-time BRIT Award winner certainly rose to the challenge of living up to his 2011 debut, the Mercury Award nominated, million-selling “Every Kingdom”.Compared to his contemporary British folk-rock brethren, Ben Howard isn’t hidebound to conventional notions of what constitutes folk. He clutched his acoustic throughout his 2011 debut Every Kingdom but where Jake Bugg and Ed Sheeran can’t go a moment without strumming, Howard indulges in deep aural pools throughout 2014’s I Forget Where We Were. It’s not simply that there are abundant electric guitars on the album but that the production by Chris Bond (who doubles as the singer/songwriter’s drummer) is painterly, filled with shimmering, evocative echo and light flourishes that accentuate either the nimbleness or meditation of his melodies. I Forget Where We Were is quite clearly a record made in the wake of Radiohead (not to mention Jeff Buckley) – there’s a distinct emphasis on languid, moody introspection – but Howard is indeed a singer/songwriter first and foremost, so the seemingly amorphous whorl of the production gathers focus upon his songs. Certainly, this means the record sacrifices immediacy for sly assurance, but it’s nice to hear a singer/songwriter so confident in his work that he doesn’t rely on wide-eyed shtick: Howard expects you to meet him on his own terms and provides just enough aural enticement to give him not just one listen but a second, which is when I Forget Where We Were really begins to sink in its hooks.

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