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Although "Tomboy" doesn't quite match the level of its predecessor, it comes very close to doing so.
This is one of those albums whereby the more you listen to it, the more you like it, until it seems like the only album you're in the mood to listen to.
With headphones, the nuances of P. Bear's work really begin to emerge, immersing you in lush and sweeping soundscapes.
Predominantly I find the songs blend together and have atonal quality about them. But that said - it is a sound that has the correct moments and in those moments is really worth... Read morePublished 6 months ago by Stones Throw
Although Noahs project with Tomboy wasn't all what I expected, it was still good. Read more
Where Person Pitch is a purely digital deconstruction of the analog sounds that shaped modern American pop music (especially Brian Wilson/Beach Boys), Tomboy finds Panda Bear using... Read morePublished 14 months ago by C.
I first became interested in PB and this release when I heard that Pete (Sonic Boom) Kember was producing it. Read morePublished 22 months ago by john doe
Good album but nothing like Parsons. I guess I was so spoiled by the last one that I had really high hopes for this one.Published on April 6, 2013 by TJM
this album does not sound any different from its first chords to its last. not a single defining moment or remotely interesting diversion of tactic. Read morePublished on May 23, 2012 by paulpaul
Panda Bear's Tomboy was one of my favorite records of 2011, so I sold my single LP copy so I could buy this. Read morePublished on May 8, 2012 by Matthew J. Gavin
I wish there was a middle ground between the style of Panda Bear and the style of Oneohtrix Point Never. Read morePublished on March 2, 2012 by Jason Harrington