Here you can read more about which cookies we place, and why and which possible '3rd-party' cookies can be added. Back to top. Display smaller Display larger High contrast. Muziekweb menu. Search in the special collection: classical LPs Close. Last days at the lodge Amos Lee. Catalog no. Product: 1 compact disc. Order info: EMI Genres: Pop Singer-songwriter. Listing status:. Released: July Average: no ratings. Information This text has been automatically translated by Google translate The master is recognized in simplicity.
Lee's artisanal quality ensured that the general public already him with , as the male counterpart of. On his third album for , he once again … shows his familiar mix of smooth soul, jazz, blues and folk. Producer made sure that not all rough edges were filed off. Although no notable change of course has taken place, Last Days At The Lodge sounds a bit more roots than its predecessors. That brought an honesty to the performances that easily makes this record the best Amos Lee has yet.
MS more. Tracks 30 seconds audio clips. Won't let me go. Baby I want you. What's been going on. Street corner preacher. It started to rain. Jails and bombs. Ease back.
Better days. Featured tip. Detours i. Sheryl Crow. Hvarf ; Heim i. Conor Oberst i. Conor Oberst. Listeners of this album also listen to Four years into his career as a recording artist, Amos Lee has grown into his sound. The maturation of his voice from tireless performing and touring is the most obvious piece of evidence but his songs are also fleshed-out a bit more than on previous efforts. Credit producer Don Was for keeping the meat on the bones, so to speak.
Lee's fantastic core of musicians is also to thank, including Doyle Bramhall, Jr. Throughout Last Days at the Lodge , Lee alternates between narrating a story "Street Corner Preacher" , assuming the roll of a character "Truth" , and, one surmises, drawing from his own lessons in life and love "Better Days". Often, his voice sways from a slight Southern drawl to a pristine elocution as it does on "Kid.
The opening drum beat dives into a sumptuous yet deceptively simple bass-driven arrangement, affording much space for Lee's vocals to shine. His inflection on "know" induces shivers in all the right places.
It's an invitation to a private party from Lee to the woman of his dreams. Strings float into the mix after the climatic bridge, softening the rough edges of Lee's growing passion. Amidst eleven tracks of quality music, "Won't Let Me Go" makes the heart swoon. If you can only find one reason to investigate Amos Lee, this song should be it. Last Days at the Lodge also illustrates that, with each album, Amos Lee is less and less easy to classify.
Soul, blues, rock, pop, folk, country - they're all equally a part of the whole.