Johnny Mathis is the first studio album by vocalist Johnny Mathis that was released by Columbia Records in 1956. The subtitle A New Sound in Popular Song can be found on the back cover but not on the front of the album or the disc label; in fact, this Mathis LP has been referred to as "the jazz album".
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On his third album, the antics of Mac DeMarco are muted in favor of his impeccable songwriting, which shines through more than ever with warmth and precision. But This Old Dog, DeMarco’s third album, does show some signs of growth. Compared to the two records before it, the new album is less cluttered, never using two words when one will do, and generally going easy on the woozy guitar effects. There’s more acoustic guitar and less processing, which frees it from the post-chillwave context of his earlier music. For a guy who seems to live life off the cuff and in the moment, his music feels more timeless.
Released May 5, 2017. This Old Dog Tracklist. 1. My Old Man Lyrics. I demoed a full album, and as I was moving to the West Coast I thought I’d get to finishing it quick. But then I realized that moving to a new city, and starting a new life takes time. Usually I just write, record, and put it out; no problem. But this time, I wrote them and they sat. When that happens, you really get to know the songs. It was a different vibe. The album is more acoustic than his previous albums.
Macky’s been a bad, bad boy, Mac DeMarco declares on his second album. Glance around the Internet, and you can see why: The 23-year-old Montreal indie rocker loves to get naked, smoke and crossdress. It’d be easy to write him off as another product of Generation Selfie. But Salad Days is packed with wry, knowing lyrics and washed-out vocals, like a meeting of Stephen Malkmus and Marc Bolan. On Let My Baby Stay, he ruminates on relationship paranoia, and Brother philosophically urges you to let it go over groovy, pot-fueled guitars – it’s slacker rock that (sort of) has a message
Johnny Demarco is a citizen of Rapture who was imprisoned in Fontaine's with the rest of Frank Fontaine's followers. He was in the middle of recording an Audio Diary addressed to his friend Louie when some Splicers broke down the barricade and killed all those inside, presumably so they could steal the supplies for themselves.
DeMarco's as affable and breezy on the telephone as his mini-album of bayside would-be love songs is in your headphones, and as eager to reveal the inspiration behind a synth sound or guitar solo as he is to explore the hidden corners of ill-fated love. You can listen to all eight of the songs on Another One - and read about how they came together, in DeMarco's own words - below. It's pretty much your standard guitar Mac Demarco song - a little drumbeat in there, nothing too crazy or new. But I really like the solo. I tried to do a little Robbie Robertson solo. 7. Without Me I think it's a nice song to end everything with.