James Blake - The Colour In Anything album flac
- Album: The Colour In Anything
- FLAC: 1108 mb | MP3: 1165 mb
- Released: 2016
- Style: Leftfield, Dubstep, Soul
- Rating: 4.8/5
- Votes: 587
- Format: XM TTA AIFF RA AAC MP4 AA
Singer-songwriter and producer James Blake returns three years after this sophomore effort, delivering a surprisingly lengthy and disjointed album.
Assume Form The new album by James Blake. The Colour In Anything. UMG (от лица компании "Polydor"); UBEM, LatinAutor - SonyATV, ASCAP, LatinAutor, Sony ATV Publishing, CMRRA" и другие авторские общества (4).
The Colour in Anything is the third studio album by English singer-songwriter and producer James Blake. It was released on 6 May 2016, by Polydor Records. It serves as the follow-up to his Mercury Prize-winning 2013 album Overgrown. It features contributions from Justin Vernon and Frank Ocean, and additional production work by Rick Rubin. In November 2014, Blake announced that his third album was "seventy percent done" and would be released in "about five months
Produced by James Blake. Album The Colour in Anything. The Colour in Anything Lyrics. On your island, there's no weather warning There's no sudden showers There's no certain powers, no All I wanted was to carry you for aching. And how I told you what I'd do If one day I woke and couldn't find the colour in anything. You must not be looking You must not be trying how I'm trying You must not be looking You must not be trying like I'm trying I can't always help you. More on Genius. About The Colour in Anything. Sharing the title of the album, The Colour in Anything features a soliloquy, in which James Blake speaks to a significant other in hopes of mending the issues of their fading love.
It’s not James Blake’s fault that The Colour in Anything came out in the middle of a rainy week. Or it might be; the circumstances seem almost planned. Maybe the team plotting the surprise release of this album was watching storm fronts, waiting for ideal m conditions. On first impressions alone, they succeeded wildly: When bed sheets are in disarray, when grey light seeps into wet windows, and the sky is an interminable reminder that there is always a chance of showers, his particular brand of impressionistic melancholy is hard to resist. Stay in bed or descend out into.
James Blake released The Colour In Anything on 6 May 2016, three years following his sophomore album, Overgrown, which earned him the Mercury Music Prize (beating out David Bowie, no less) and put him on everyone’s radar, including Chance The Rapper, Beyoncé and fellow navel-gazing artists Frank Ocean and Bon Iver’s Justin Vernon, who both contribute to the album. Even with all the disembodied vocals and drum loops, The Colour In Anything is an emotionally-charged record, with Blake’s peerless falsetto expressing his hopeless desire for connection. I’m not looking to hold you down/I’d rather you chose me every day, he pleads on ‘Choose Me’, creating a vocal round that swells around him. Blake goes full torch-song on ‘Love Me In Whatever Way’, even sampling Donny Hathaway’s classic ‘Giving Up’ and employing the same pained vibrato to bring it home.
James Blake's lyrics cut to the core and administer a moving, emotional record. This is an album that truly has a special quality. 27-year-old singer, songwriter, and producer James Blake recently released his latest album, The Colour in Anything. The album features somewhat eerie, ethereal electronic instrumentals underneath Blake’s sultry vocals. In an interview with Pitchfork, Blake notes that his good friend, the illusory Frank Ocean, was a huge inspiration for him while writing this album
James Blake’s third album of nocturnal 21st century soul is, simply put, exquisite. The Colour in Anything is also deeply romantic, full of weightless melodic magic, and despite its indulgent length, feels freewheeling and creatively ecstatic. Perhaps this can be attributed to its guerilla release and co-conspirators. Opening his studio doors to Frank Ocean, Justin Vernon and Rick Rubin has liberated Blake; Timeless and I Hope My Life (1-800 mix) judder down sinister paths, Choose Me is exultant, and the Vernon hook-up I Need a Forest Fire glacially beautiful
The Colour In Anything finds James Blake wandering familiar streets and finding less and less with each pass. For such a sonic pioneer, it's a bleak thought - looking into the massive vault of inspirations both new and old and finding nothing to fit the mood precisely. And yet, it's this struggle that defines Blake so exactly as the story unfolds. Once upon a time, Blake made a name for himself with electronic fans and singer-songwriter fans alike covering "A Case of You", a classic by his muse, Joni Mitchell. This wave of obsession, ironic in its closeness to the new album release, came to a peak in the form of Lemonade track "Forward", in which James Blake gives Beyoncé a one minute interlude as he plays a piano theme he could write in his sleep. The funny thing is, while it's his biggest and fullest record yet, The Colour in Anything sounds completely apart from Overgrown.
With a few EPs in 2010, James Blake introduced himself to the world as someone reworking the headaches of EDM into something far deeper under the (honestly, humorous) label post-dubstep. His ability to transpose pain and admiration through both keys and piano was heralded then, but it’s now, here on The Colour In Anything, that Blake can pour his thoughts through something other than lyrics. Now that skinny British boy has found his soul, and that soul is hurting.