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Hawk

4.4 out of 5 stars 11 customer reviews

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Audio CD, August 24, 2010
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Editorial Reviews

2010 release, the third full length collaboration between the former Screaming Trees vocalist (Lanegan) and ex-Belle & Sebastian member (Campbell). The husky growl of Mark Lanegan and the soft, gentle beauty of Isobel Campbell proved to be the perfect match on 2006's Ballad Of The Broken Seas and again on 2008's Sunday At Devil Dirt. Utilizing glistening guitars and sumptuous piano lines, the pair reunite for Hawk, an album produced by Campbell. Also featuring Willy Mason on two tracks, Hawks once again displays the emotive and powerful talents of two singers from opposite ends of the vocal spectrum.

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. We Die and See Beauty Reign
  2. You Won't Let Me Down Again
  3. Snake Song
  4. Come Undone
  5. No Place to Fall
  6. Get Behind Me
  7. Time of the Season
  8. Hawk
  9. Sunrise
  10. To Hell & Back Again
  11. Cool Water
  12. Eyes of Green
  13. Lately


Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 24, 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Vanguard Records
  • ASIN: B003STL0E0
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #62,963 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Isobel Campbell and Mark Lanegan have delivered again. Hawk maintains the intimate, dust covered Americana of their previous collaborations, but adds some spice to the mix with a handful of blistering rockers, including the title track which calls to mind the wilder moments of the Stooges 'Funhouse.' Isobel turns in two solo performances that recall the best of Mazzy Star, and Willy Mason's star is born on the wrenching Townes Van Zandt cover "No Place to Fall." All in all, Hawk is easily the most diverse and rewarding offering from the Campbell / Lanegan union yet.
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Format: MP3 Music
Isobel Campbell and Mark Lanegan have delivered again. Hawk maintains the intimate, dust covered Americana of their previous collaborations, but adds some spice to the mix with a handful of blistering rockers, including the title track which calls to mind the wilder moments of the Stooges 'Funhouse.' Isobel turns in two solo performances that recall the best of Mazzy Star, and Willy Mason's star is born on the wrenching Townes Van Zandt cover "No Place to Fall." All in all, Hawk is easily the most diverse and rewarding offering from the Campbell / Lanegan union yet.
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Format: Audio CD
In 2003, when Isobel Campbell released the luminous "Amorino", I was quick to proclaim it the best CD of the year, and at the end of 2010 its easily amongst the Top 5 albums of the decade (at the very least). And while "Amorino" captured the soundtrack of an Anglo-French 1960s film that was never made, the followup to that album, entitled "Milk White Sheets"was sort of a letdown, because it took all the elements that made "Amorino" such a vital work and slowed it down to patience-testing levels.

However, as anyone who has rabidly followed the work of Belle and Sebastian will know, Isobel Campbell has finally come into her own only in her solo work, as uneven as it may be. While nothing in the future might come close to the freshness of her debut album, her collaborative work with Mark Lanegan has been nothing short of a revelation. Their first album together was nominated for a Mercury Prize (but didn't win), but their second album together, entitled "Sunday at Devil Dirt" was a more complex affair. Halfway through the recording, Isobel learnt that she was without studio support & she literally financed the record on her savings (which at that point was down to zero). Calling it a labor of love in this event is an understatement. The outstanding gem on "Sunday at Devil Dirt" was "Trouble", one of the indie songs of the year, and the album is now deservedly on the lists of all cult music lovers everywhere (most notably in Scotland).

Which brings us to Isobel and Mark's third joint album together. Its a breathtaking work of beauty, on one level, and a rather flat, odd collection of songs, on another. I suppose anyone who has heard Isobel's voice can attest to the fact that her breathy, airy vocals work well on some songs more than on others.
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Format: MP3 Music
While I was never much into Belle and Sebastian, Isobel Campbell does have a breathy style akin to Hope Sandoval (of Mazzy Star) and Ifve always been a serious Mark Lanegan fan. Even still, their third duet album Hawk is only hit and miss. There are some excellent tracks like gYou Wonft Let Me Down Again,h gSnake Song,h gCome Undoneh (my favorite), gGet Behind Me,h gSunrise,h and gLately.h The rest of the tracks are just fair and seem somehow disjointed. Perhaps itfs the appearance of guest artists, or the strong 60s sound of a few tracks, or the sleepy pace that some of the songs fall into. Hawk is good but it just canft compare to their previous release Sunday at Devil Dirt which I canft recommend highly enough.
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Format: Audio CD
I've looked forward to everything Mark Lanegan touches since I stumbled into fandom with the Screaming Trees' "Uncle Anesthesia" back in 1991. With his gravel baritone, image-rich lyrics, and dissipated delivery, he lent a unique voice to the fin de siecle music of the 1990s and has aged admirably into the new century. He keeps himself busy with numerous projects, one of the most notable being the trio of duet albums with Isobel Campbell of which "Hawk" is the third. Their first, "Ballad of the Broken Seas," garnered a Mercury Prize nomination in 2006. Produced and largely performed by Campbell, "Ballad" subverted the normal male-female duo album paradigm well-established by Gainsbourg/Birkin, Hazelwood/Sinatra, etc. In the past, the male had played the lead as far as songwriting and production were concerned. Here, as well as on the dustier but equally brilliant follow-up "Sunday At Devil Dirt," Campbell wore the pants -- belying her gossamer-waif voice, which sounded like it might blow away in the face of Lanegan's deep dark growl... but it never did. The pairing worked admirably, and the albums were brilliant. Lanegan's songwriting contributions grounded the proceedings with a rich darkness and a spooky grace.

So why the mediocre rating, and why so much past tense?

I pre-ordered this album. I was very excited for it to arrive, and it did, 3 or 4 days before it's official street date. I gave it a listen, and experienced the first genuine disappointment I've ever felt with either Lanegan solo or with the Campbell/Lanegan duo. It should have been a warning when I was reading the press for the album, where Campbell said Lanegan had left all the "heavy lifting" to her.
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