Mines is the fourth album from the Portland, Oregon-based band Menomena. It was released on July 27, 2010 by Barsuk Records, in North America, and City Slang, in Europe. The album was self-produced and recorded by the band. The title comes from the plural possessive word of "mine", and the cover art features a picture of a broken sculpture in the woods printed in stereogram. The album debuted on the Billboard 200 chart at #96.
Writers Brent Knopf, Danny Seim & Justin Harris. Music Video Direction & Arrangement Alicia J. Rose. More Menomena albums. Mines Double Seven Inch. Show all albums by Menomena. About Genius Contributor Guidelines Press Advertise Event Space.
Mines" is the fourth studio album from Menomena. It was written and produced by the band and will be released on July 27th, 2010. The album cover art is a stereogram, a 3D optical illusion. Mines" is the fourth studio album from Menomena.
It's a great album too. Reply Notify me Helpful.
Labels Unknown label. Music StyleIndie Rock. Members owning this album0.
Portland, Oregon trio Menomena take a lot of disjointed loops and tear them apart, spin them round and reconstruct them. It's a bit of musical puff-puff-pass, with each band member contributing something and feeding the data into a band-built looping computer program.
As a matter of circumstance, Menomena were described to me as being a more 'interesting' Kings of Leon. And yes, sometimes they sound quite a lot like Kings of Leon and sometimes there's enough happening beneath their relatively orthodox rock rhythms to deem it 'more' interesting.
Features Song Lyrics for Menomena's Mines album. Menomena - Mines Album Lyrics. 1. Oh Pretty Boy, You're Such a Big Boy Lyrics. Menomena Lyrics provided by SongLyrics.
Portland band finally cuts loose Menomena has always taken a cut-and-paste approach to songwriting. Mines - Very Good, Based on 11 Critics. 85. Portland band finally cuts loose Menomena has always taken a cut-and-paste approach to songwriting. The trio’s 2004 debut, I Am The Fun Blame Monster!, juxtaposed stilted crescendos of piano, guitar and saxophone with silence.
While Menomena are still working in layers of fractured harmony, Mines feels like one of their more focused efforts to date. Given the density of the songs here, reining themselves in couldn’t have been a small feat, and the album probably owes a lot to its relatively downtempo feeling