Editor’s Note: This post originally published in 2012. Yes, this is the same exact list we posted last year, but we were happy enough with it that we would like to remind everyone of our greatness. Don’t worry though, look for a completely fresh fall-themed list this afternoon, but for now LxL would like to share what albums put us in that apple cider, leaves off trees, pumpkin picking/carving/eating, and brisk fresh air type of mood.
Tag Archives: Bob Dylan
Editors Note: This was originally posted in 2011. One year ago, LxL brought you our top ten albums of autumn, which we posted again this morning because we still feel it is a very strong list. Never ones to sit on our laurels though, we thought we could tackle the best songs of autumn, which is a much more convoluted conversation. Do we insist the song make mention to falling leaves, postseason baseball, or pumpkin patches? Do we go by
The War on Drugs Lost in the Dream Philly indie rockers the War on Drugs admittedly hit my sweet spot when it comes to their sound: they create dreamy psychedelic rock with an Americana soul, sort of Wilco’s experimental side under a cloud of guitar haze. The band started out with 2008’s freewheeling Wagonwheel Blues, where they had fuzz-rocker Kurt Vile in their band as sort of a lo-fi Dylan-worshipping indie band. Since, Kurt Vile has left to do his
Inside Llewyn Davis Various Artists It is kind of hard to review a soundtrack without seeing the movie. The context may be very important for a soundtrack. Certain songs may be felt more deeply when accompanied by the attached story. So, with that caveat in place, I am going to go ahead and review the original soundtrack for Inside Llewyn Davis. I kind of figured it wouldn’t hurt, since a lot of people may want to pick up the whole
Bob Dylan “Like A Rolling Stone” In 1965 Bob Dylan released “Like A Rolling Stone” as a single from his album Highway 61 Revisited. The song instantly created a buzz and was considered to be a very controversial pick as a single. Clocking in at six minutes and thirteen seconds, it was one of the longest pop singles to ever be released. Not only that, but this was the first time the mass public had heard Bob Dylan in his