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Bodice Ripper

Loyal Divide Vinyl
5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)

Price: $18.07 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Formats

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MP3 Music, 11 Songs, 2011 $8.99  
Vinyl, 2011 $18.07  

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Product Details

  • Vinyl (October 4, 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Minty Fresh
  • ASIN: B005FYCDU6
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #414,040 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Young Blades
2. Vision Vision
3. Perv Fury
4. Vein Harvester
5. DDF
6. Labrador
7. New Years
8. Flights
9. Faucet
10. Baladron
11. Near Native

Editorial Reviews

Bodice Ripper is the debut full-length from Chicago's psych-rock outfit Loyal Divide. A beautifully eerie walk through this young band's headspace of Blade Runner synths and haunting vocals, Bodice Ripper is an astonishingly mature first album. MTV calls Bodice Ripper "Infectious," and Filter Magazine says "this group draws their sound from a wide variety of influences ranging from experimental-electro to pure indie-rock."

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Best album since Drum's Not Dead (2006) December 30, 2011
By GB
Format:Vinyl
I don't know how Pitchfork Media named Drum's Not Dead no.6 best album of 2006 and then failed to miss this album entirely. Like that album, Bodice Ripper is a flowing concept album instead of a jumble of songs, which shares with Drum's Not Dead a wide emotional and musical range of driving percussive riffs, ambient drones, falsetto vocals, and soft sounds teamed up with thumping beats.

The albums is not a rip off of the Liars, though. It is actually very different in that it has even more range, with some songs showing a real pop genius despite the rich, lush, and sometimes experimental instrumentation.

A perfect example of this better pop sensibility is the song Vision, Vision, which has an amazing groove and is eminently danceable. Then, for contrast, Young Blades also has a thumping, driving groove, but instead of a melodic top, it has some experimental sounds that cascade down until the soft vocals come in for a perfect contrast of heavy and light.

After all of that heaviness, Perv Fury and Vein Harvester come in with ethereal soundscapes, flowing into one another and building a slow tension, wiht the drama exploding with DDF, a song that really pulses and has a really unique sound for its refrain. Again, the contrast between the two soundscapes that lead up and the driving song that follows is perfect.

With DDF more like a song, Labrador comes in as a mid point between the soundscapes and the rock sounds of DDF, with a ticking beat punctuated by bursts of fantastic sound engineering/artistry that culminates in an awesome crescendo.

After all of that thick wall of sound styling, New Years inverts the elements, hollowing out the instrumentation but leaving another amazing beat in place.
Read more ›
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5.0 out of 5 stars bold but restrained March 4, 2013
Format:MP3 Music
Buy this album. Buy it now. Perfectly put together, balanced, bold yet restrained. There sound both feels modern and taps into some kind of nostalgic subconsciousness
Comment | 
Was this review helpful to you?
5.0 out of 5 stars Best album since Drum's Not Dead (2006) December 30, 2011
By GB
Format:MP3 Music
I don't know how Pitchfork Media named Drum's Not Dead no.6 best album of 2006 and then failed to miss this album entirely. Like that album, Bodice Ripper is a flowing concept album instead of a jumble of songs, which shares with Drum's Not Dead a wide emotional and musical range of driving percussive riffs, ambient drones, falsetto vocals, and soft sounds teamed up with thumping beats.

The albums is not a rip off of the Liars, though. It is actually very different in that it has even more range, with some songs showing a real pop genius despite the rich, lush, and sometimes experimental instrumentation.

A perfect example of this better pop sensibility is the song Vision, Vision, which has an amazing groove and is eminently danceable. Then, for contrast, Young Blades also has a thumping, driving groove, but instead of a melodic top, it has some experimental sounds that cascade down until the soft vocals come in for a perfect contrast of heavy and light.

After all of that heaviness, Perv Fury and Vein Harvester come in with ethereal soundscapes, flowing into one another and building a slow tension, wiht the drama exploding with DDF, a song that really pulses and has a really unique sound for its refrain. Again, the contrast between the two soundscapes that lead up and the driving song that follows is perfect.

With DDF more like a song, Labrador comes in as a mid point between the soundscapes and the rock sounds of DDF, with a ticking beat punctuated by bursts of fantastic sound engineering/artistry that culminates in an awesome crescendo.

After all of that thick wall of sound styling, New Years inverts the elements, hollowing out the instrumentation but leaving another amazing beat in place.
Read more ›
Comment | 
Was this review helpful to you?
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