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Admiral Fell Promises


Price: $13.69 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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$13.69 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 10 left in stock (more on the way). Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.

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Admiral Fell Promises + Among The Leaves + April
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 13, 2010)
  • Original Release Date: 2010
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Caldo Verde
  • ASIN: B003N9XGBK
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (19 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #19,125 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Alesund
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10. Bay of Skulls

Editorial Reviews

The new album by Sun Kil Moon, entitled 'Admiral Fell Promises' will be released on July 13th, 2010 by Caldo Verde Records. This 60 minute, ten song album is Sun Kil Moon's fourth, but only the third of original material after 2003's 'Ghosts of the Great Highway' and 2008's 'April'. Additionally it is the first that is all acoustic, played entirely by Mark Kozelek on nylon string guitar.

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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See all 19 customer reviews
We are lucky to have Mark Kozelek and company!!
J. Pearson
The songs are terrific, and the album creates a beautiful, somewhat melancholy mood.
Big Moose
Hands down, one of the best singer/songwriters/voices ever.
Jason Benda

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Red on Black TOP 1000 REVIEWER on July 13, 2010
Format: Audio CD
Do not trust the following since for this reviewer Mark Kozelek a.k.a. Sun Kil Moon could sing the contents of the menu from the local Burger Den and five stars would follow. Ever since his days in the Red House Painters a growing number of people have been in "on the secret" that the spellbinding voice and songs of Kozelek rank up there with the best in modern music and that "Ghosts of the Great Highway" and "April" have been two of the greatest albums from the past decade. "Carry me Ohio" off "Ghosts" remains one of my all time favourite songs and as such for this reviewer this is one of the most anticipated albums of 2010. It has streamed on Kozelek's Myspace page for well over a week and is now super glued in the CD player.

Kozelek makes music that is haunting, deep, melancholy and often very intense. On "Admiral Fell Promises" his latest album under the Sun Kill Moon moniker he locates in his music much more in the territory of previous songs like "Heron Blue" rather than the Neil Young orientated rock of "Salvador Sanchez". This is fully an acoustic set performed entirely by Kozelek on nylon-stringed guitar with a Spanish ambience pervading throughout its course.

"Admiral Fell Promises" in terms of seasonal cycles is a very autumnal album. It reeks of an atmosphere of falling leaves, cold grey days and a certain nostalgia linked to the imminent arrival of winter. It starts off in splendid style with "Alesund" opening with a long guitar introduction and drifting into a brilliant melody slightly reminiscence of Bob Mould's "Sunspots". Kozelek's guitar playing throughout is immense and his vocals are clear, a fault on some of his songs in the past.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Jason Benda on August 7, 2010
Format: Audio CD
A friend of mine lent me his copy of 'Down Coulourful Hill' in 1992 when I was going through a particularly tough break-up and Kozelek has been with me ever since. I've had a drink with him, serendipitously, at the Crocodile Cafe when he shared a booth with my friends and I before a SKM show and the guy is all class. Hands down, one of the best singer/songwriters/voices ever. Never heard a song I didn't like from any RHP, SKM, or solo works and his live banter with crowds is reason enough to see him perform--funny as hell. He was interviewed in the early 1990s in either NME or Melody Maker--can't recall--during his solo tour of Europe sans the RHP band and there was a great quote by someone attending one of his shows who had shouted during one of his sets, "No wonder she left you", and that quote has stayed with me all this time and cracks me up everytime I think about it within the relativity of his lyrics...Admiral Fell Promises is simply another fantastic release from one of this generation's greatest muscial artists. I lived in Andalucia (Sevilla) quite some time ago so I naturally love Mark's new satorical search within Spain/Spanish music. Not enough positive things I can say about this guy. From his REO Speedwagon to AC/DC to Modest Mouse covers to eveything he's done, I hope the ride goes on and on and on...
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Format: Audio CD
In fact, I took a couple of weeks off from the album before revisiting it. As another commenter said, it is about finding the space of this music. It's not a room one walks into most days; it's even deeper in the heart--the things haunting the corners of sleep, or moments of dogged hope felt alone as rain brings day to evening, or a gray sunrise barely tendrilled by streaks of rose. At any rate, as I come back to the album, the songs do vary, sometimes greatly, in music and in mood, which I could not pick up on in my first listens. I fall into the album now, recognize its rainy windowpanes and small, ornate bedstands, feel it as a small European town hotel room I stay in while traveling alone. For those whose souls are rent by MK's vision, AFP is well worth the investment, although the cd is less readily accessible than April or Ghosts of the Great Highway. Give it its space, then sit by the window and listen.
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By armenianthunder on July 13, 2010
Format: Audio CD
Following just two years--a fairly prolific pace for him lately--after the SKM breakthrough album April, Mark Kozelek returns with yet another sprawling album of autumnal serenades. On first listen, it is fairly obvious that this album does not have what previous Kozelek albums generally benefit from: even a hint of variety. In the past they were tempered by boisterous, Crazy Horse-inspired electric numbers to provide the listener with some sense of texture beyond the languorous, exquisitely sad atmospheric acoustic songs which are his bread and butter. In fact, the only instrumentation here is Kozelek's Spanish nylon-string guitars and his ever-deepening voice. The effect is his simplest, most seemingly stripped down, but emotionally complex work, though it took a while for this listener to get into the same space as the music, as it absolutely makes no concession to your idea of what his music should sound like. After a while, the most impressive songs ("Half Moon Bay," "Third and Seneca" and "The Leaning Tree," all classic Kozelek travelogues in song, though more and more, his songs are less about physical travel, than about taking listeners on a more interior journey through memories and frozen images.) The best songs eventually shine through the gauzy mood of the record as a whole, though the album fails to scale the impressive heights of his previous works. It is interesting to see and hear that he is finding new inspiration through his interest in Flamenco-style guitar--and this album, arguably, represents the finest technical playing of his long career--although his sonorous voice and heartbreaking songs should never fail to find appreciative ears. Not an easy listen, but ultimately very rewarding.
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