Search - Love Spit Love :: Trysome Eatone

Trysome Eatone
Love Spit Love
Trysome Eatone
Genres: Alternative Rock, Pop, Rock
 
  •  Track Listings (12) - Disc #1

Second album, originally released in 1997, led by Psychedelic Furs' Richard Butler! Maverick.

      
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CD Details

All Artists: Love Spit Love
Title: Trysome Eatone
Members Wishing: 2
Total Copies: 0
Label: Warner Bros / Wea
Original Release Date: 9/9/1997
Release Date: 9/9/1997
Genres: Alternative Rock, Pop, Rock
Styles: Progressive, Progressive Rock
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1
UPCs: 093624656029, 093624656043, 093624656067, 766482908349

Synopsis

Album Description
Second album, originally released in 1997, led by Psychedelic Furs' Richard Butler! Maverick.

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CD Reviews

Oh so good
yub_yub | 07/19/2000
(5 out of 5 stars)

"While searching through my brother's CDs one day I stumbled upon this album. So I thought to myself, hmm, Love Spit Love? They sound familiar. So naturally I listened to it and it didn't leave my CD player for a couple weeks, (very rare in my case.) I especially loved Fall On Tears and Friends, I listened to these songs on repeat for a while. I guess I should stop my rambling now. Great album.Tara"
Never gets old....
yub_yub | 10/02/1999
(4 out of 5 stars)

"Whenever I listen to a certain CD, I put it away after hearing it once the whole way through. But when I hear this one, I could play it over and over again. I'm not sure what it is that Richard and the boys are doing, but it's right. This CD is superb."
Something for everyone
trainreader | Montclair, N.J. | 07/12/2005
(4 out of 5 stars)

"There is no question who is the sole driving force of this underrated album. Even the picture of the band on the CD sleeve gives it away: the blurry three band members standing in the background, with the crystal clear, androgynous Richard Butler in the foreground. On "Trysome Eatone," Richard's brother Tim is credited as a co-writer on only one song ("It Hurts When I Laugh") and is not listed as a member of the band in the credits (see also Oasis and The Kinks for brotherly discontent in rock bands).

In listening to this album, I think I finally understand why Richard Butler may have liked working with lead guitarist Richard Fortus (who later joined Guns N Roses) as opposed to John Ashton (lead guitarist of The Psychedelic Furs). Fortus simply is more versatile, especially on softer songs. However, they're both quite proficient at creating textured layered sound. But why didn't the Furs just add Fortus and go with two guitars?

"Trysome Eatone" is a very good album, with a wide variety of songs that successfully showcase the songwriting talent of Richard Butler. "Well Well Well," "Sweet Thing" and the Catherine Wheel like "More than Money" demonstrate how the band can rock with fuzzy distortion-like effects. For ballads, the band gives us "Fall On Tears," "7 Years," and "All God's Children," the latter of which may or may not be told from the perspective of a pedophile (I'm not sure about this though).

For straight forward rock, the first two songs are just fine: the Smithereens-sounding "Long Long Time," and "Believe." If you like something more strange and offbeat, give "November 5" a listen. In another words, there is something for all fans of Richard Butler and his two bands. Perhaps that's what Butler was thinking when he named this very fine album, which I hope isn't his last in either guise."