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  • Fox Confessor Brings the Flood (Bonus Disc Version)
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Fox Confessor Brings the Flood (Bonus Disc Version) Double CD


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Audio CD, Double CD, November 6, 2007
$31.04
$20.00 $8.87

Amazon's Neko Case Store

Music

Image of album by Neko Case

Photos

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Videos

Night Still Comes

Biography

Neko Case has always been brave, but with her latest album she proves herself fearless. With her forthcoming Anti- release, “The Worse Things Get, the Harder I Fight, the Harder I Fight, the More I Love You,” the singer known as much for her restless musical curiosity as her clarion voice charts a powerfully personal course across the rocky landscape of childhood, love, and ... Read more in Amazon's Neko Case Store

Visit Amazon's Neko Case Store
for 15 albums, 3 photos, videos, and 1 full streaming song.


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Fox Confessor Brings the Flood (Bonus Disc Version) + The Worse Things Get, The Harder I Fight, The Harder I Fight, The More I Love You + Middle Cyclone
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 6, 2007)
  • Original Release Date: 2006
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Double CD
  • Label: Anti
  • ASIN: B000W7Y2I2
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (137 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #195,072 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Margaret Vs. Pauline
2. Star Witness
3. Hold On, Hold On
4. Widow's Toast, A
5. That Teenage Feeling
6. Fox Confessor Brings The Flood
7. John Saw That Number
8. Dirty Knife
9. Lion's Jaws
10. Maybe Sparrow
See all 12 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Set Out Running (from Furnace Room Lullaby)
2. Furnace Room Lullaby (from Furnace Room Lullaby)
3. Deep Red Bells (from Blacklisted)
4. I Wish I Was The Moon (from Blacklisted)
5. Behind the House (demo -- previously unreleased)

Editorial Reviews

To celebrate the Anti release of two of Case's early masterworks - 2000's "Furnace Room Lullaby" (SoundScanned over 63,000) and 2003's "Blacklisted" (SoundScanned over 107,000), Anti is re-releasing "Fox Confessor Brings The Flood" (SoundScanned over 175,000) with a bonus disc that includes tracks from those albums, and a previously unreleased demo of "Behind The House". "Fox Confessor" topped a variety of year end lists upon its 2006 debut, including Amazon.com's #1 ranked "Best Music of 2006: Top Editors' Picks" and the year's #1 disc at CMJ. Look for her on tour with the New Pornographers.

Customer Reviews

Neko Case really has a great voice.
M. J. Lintermans
"Fox Confessor Brings the Flood" is by far the best album so far of 2006, and it confirms Neko Case as the new queen of alt country.
Russell Evansen
Neko Case has an extremely powerful voice.
Stephen

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

81 of 85 people found the following review helpful By B. Niedt on March 11, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Neko Case's stock must be on the rise - I saw this CD on the "new releases" page of the weekly Best Buy ad, the page usually reserved for the likes of Christina Aguilera and Matchbox 20. This may be her "crossover" album into mainstream success, and I'd be crazy to say it isn't well-deserved. There are two sides to Neko - the rockin' singer in the New Pornographers (whose popularity also seems on the upswing), and the countrified chanteuse of her solo albums. She's been compared vocally more than once to Patsy Cline, and that's a fair analogy. Her clear, achy voice rings out through all these songs, which seem generally more folky, and even at times jazzy, than on the previous albums, which were more steeped in country tradition. There are hints of gospel too (the traditional "John Saw That Number"). The strongest tracks for me, hearing this for the third time, are "Hold On Hold On" and "Star Witness". "That Teenage Feeling" is another fine song (I love the illustration for it in the booklet: a runaway tractor-trailer with "I love you" painted on the side.) The cover art is a bit odd in an Edward-Gorey kind of way, and some of her lyrics are a bit surreal. Also, the production is "alt-country reverb", an effect also used by bands like My Morning Jacket - I find it a little annoying after a while. But quibbles aside, there's no masking or denying That Voice, one of the most impressive in pop music right now. And I'm glad she's getting the widespread recognition she deserves.
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34 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Guitar Man VINE VOICE on February 27, 2009
Format: Audio CD
I have been a long time Neko Case fan (since her first CD back in 1997, The Virginian, won me over). I have been buying all of her CD's since then, but had not purchased "Fox Confessor" right away (I downloaded it from iTunes the day it was released instead). However, once I saw this re-release with bonus tracks and new Artwork, I gave in and bought the disc for my collection. I have no buyers remorse at all.

It's true that the bonus disc just contains some prime cuts from her earlier CD's, but it also contains a previously unreleased "Behind The House" demo.

I love this release, and a few of the songs have become instant Neko classics that she plays live often in her shows, such as "Hold On, Hold On" and "Maybe Sparrows".

All in all, this is an excellent introduction to Neko Case, especially for those that may not own her earlier CD's. The bonus disc contains some real gems from Neko's past, such as "Deep Red Bells" and "Set Out Running". This is also a perfect edition of this CD for any Neko fans that may not yet own "Fox Confessor". Highly recommended.
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By J. Holmes on February 26, 2007
Format: Audio CD
i have been a loyal fan of Neko case ever since her voice stopped me dead in my tracks on the song "Twist The Knife" from the Furnace Room Lullabye album. and i have been set to pounce and devour any new album that comes out with her on it. on her earlier works (like Furnace Room Lullabye), she seemed like she was growing into her role as a solo performer and as a singer with a blessed set of beautiful pipes. the music seemed fit for her voice and most of it seemed as though it were written specifically for her in mind (including the cover songs, strangely enough).

then, when Blacklisted came was released, there was a sense of change in the air. nothing in her overall sound was drastically overhauled, but there was a certain "witchy" way that had crept into the sonic pallete. the songs seemed to grow more ghostly, the lyrics a bit more obscure, and the overall atmosphere had garnered a little bit more fog, and more dust.

in this environment, Neko seemed to really find her voice. not the outer voice, but something channeled from deep inside her.

now, with her excellent Fox Confessor Brings The Flood (is that title obscure enough for ya?) album; all the elements seem to have fallen into place and the results are nothing short of spectacular. the opening salvo of "Margaret Vs. Pauline," "Star Witness," and "Hold On, Hold On" are enough to warrant purchase of the album immedietely. each song seems to be woven from a quilt of country music's past greats and yet infuses them with a disctincly hazy, reverb-soaked haze that would make your average David Lynch fan take notice. within these first three songs, there also seems to be a bit of a harmonic nod to older folky bands such as The Mamas & The Papas and The Byrds.
Read more ›
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20 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Tim Niland on September 26, 2006
Format: Audio CD
With her flaming red hair and imposing good looks, Neko Case strikes an impressive pose, but that's nothing compared to the development of her singing and songwriting over the past few years. This album bathes her strong voice with echoing reverb, making her tales of love and loss seem even more apocalyptic. Case mixes country, folk and pop with an unusual deftness that sets her apart from the veritable army of female singer songwriters on todays music scene, and with backup from the likes of Calexico, one of the finest roots rock groups around, the music meshes very well with the lyrics.

Songs like "Star Witness" and "Margaret vs. Pauline" tackle working class themes and issues without the slightest smirk and are devastating performances. Surprising, yet equally powerful are the gospel influences in the music, most overtly brought forth in "John Saw That Number." But the theme that most pervades the album is one of hope amidst a great struggle, exemplified by songs like "That Teenage Feeling" and "Maybe Sparrow" which acknowledge the hardships of ordinary life but never give into depression or clinched optimism, just small hard won triumphs. This album itself is a triumph of class, dignity and open minded musicians drawing from many different genres and ideas to create an impressive cohesive whole.
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