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Tomorrow Morning

3.8 out of 5 stars 16 customer reviews

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Audio CD, August 24, 2010
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Editorial Reviews

2010 release, the ninth studio release from American Rock band Eels. The album is the final part of a concept trilogy, including Hombre Lobo (2009) and End Times (2010), which flourishes here into a bright and reflective piece. Lead singer/songwriter Mark Everett conflicts the optimistic concept by using the cold sound of electronic melodies and an array of loops and drum machines. Still, Everett produces a positive and uplifting album that finishes the trilogy on an uncharacteristic high.
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 24, 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: E Works
  • ASIN: B003VSTBDK
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (16 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #180,163 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Marblehead VINE VOICE on August 24, 2010
Format: Audio CD
Mark Everett's new album "Tomorrow Morning" showcases just about every little talent he has up his sleeve, and comes away as one of his best albums he's ever released. It harks back to the beautifully arranged "Blinking Lights..." album with lots of strings and classical arrangements, but also finds time to let in electro beats and synthesizer stabs to further beautify his odd landscape. At the core of the album, though, is Mr. E's classic songwriting and heartfelt lyrics, which are always showcasing his great sense of humor, and illustrating his huge heart pumping on his sleeve.

"Tomorrow Morning" is meant to be part three of a 3 album trilogy starting with "Hombre Lobo" and followed by "End Times". Both of those albums are considerably dark in their scope and ultimately hard listens to sit through. Mr. E never apologizes for changing things up for his albums, and while there are beautiful moments on both of those albums, the tone and energy of them were never to my liking. I certainly don't mind dark music, and actually prefer it most times, but "Hombre Lobo" and "End Times" were moody and depressing not only in content, but in general ideas. Mr. E seemed to be holding back the gems you know he is capable of for a brighter day. Thankfully, "Tomorrow Morning", literally and sonically, is that sunny conclusion.

The album starts out very reminiscent of "Blinking Lights..." with opening instrumental "In Gratitude Of This Magnificence" followed by "I'm A Hummingbird" with lyrics like "I'm a hummingbird, beautiful and free". The strings swell behind him leaving a melancholy in their wake, and exposing Mr. E's lyrics to the vulnerability that makes his best songs so memorable. It's a great way to start the album.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I enjoy most anything the EELS have put out be it more rocking affairs, to the more mellower albums such as END TIMES. What we have in Tomorrow Morning is just a nice solid batch of tunes which grow on you with every listen. In typical "E" fashion, the album is produced in a top-notch manner with various strings and flourishes tossed on in.

A solid addition to the growing libary of EELS music. If you have felt slighted on any of the latest releases, make certain to come back for this one!
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I wasn't thrilled with their last CD, Hombre Lobo. A lot of big fat hooks that felt recycled from numerous artists. I wasn't even going to bother with this one but hey - it is the Eels and everyone can have an off album. Glad I took a chance. They throw in some great orchestrations, drum beats and superb melodies... my favorite Eels album to date.
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Format: Audio CD
...and so E ends his triology of albums with a hopeful glance into the future. I don't know of any other band or artist putting out as many consistently great albums as eels, and "Tomorrow Morning" is another gem. This is probably my favorite of the three and I didn't think there was any way it was going to be better than End Times, but I found myself loving this one even more.

The incredible sadness that took over End Times is all but gone and it's place is a sense of hope and child like wonder for what comes next. I think this is his most inventive album since Souljacker. Back are the funky beats and the deep running bass lines. As always the melodies and lyrics are top notch. I have found every song on this album getting stuck in my head at some point.

There is a lot more electronica on here than in the past, but it's not so much as to distract from the songs. It's used to perfection here.

E may never recaputre the genius music that he found on all of his albums from Beautiful Freak through Blinking Lights, but here's the thing...if ANY other artist had discovered the ability to make Tomorrow Morning, it would probably be considered their crowning acheivement, but for E and eels, it's only a 4 star album. To me that speaks volumes to the sheer brillance of E.

MUST HEAR TRACKS: THE MAN; MYSTERY OF LIFE; THIS IS WHERE IT GETS GOOD
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Format: MP3 Music
I've never reviewed an piece of music on Amazon before, but I feel compelled to say how much Eels "Tomorrow Morning" reminds me of Peter Gabriel--not only the sound of the male vocal on "I'm A Hummingbird," which makes me think of Gabriel's song "I Grieve, on his album Up, but also something about the way I experience many of the other songs. Because Gabriel's music resonates deeply with me, I'm glad I found this offering from Eels.
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Format: Audio CD
With "Tomorrow Morning", Eels (a.k.a. Mark Oliver Everett, E, Mr. E) have completed a prolific run which has resulted in three album in roughly a year's time. That's impressive considering that most bands wait two years on average between releases. What's more imprressive than that, however, is the quality of the releases. Each album has been chocked full of understated alt-pop nuggets and "Tomorrow Morning" is no exception. The album comes on the heels of "End Times", a beautifully bleak record about struggling with the fallout of a failed relationship. "End Times" was one of the band's most sparse efforts ever, favoring subtle melodies and a deliberate lack of glossy production or hooks. "Tomorrow Morning" finds E at the other end of the spectrum. The songs are full of life and hope which is emphasized by the album's optimistic lyrics, plentiful hooks and electronic feel (which gives some of the tracks a happy, danceable quality). Yet the album does require some patience. At first listen it sounds like a pleasantly unremarkable record. But as we all know, E has never been that simple. Repeated listens reveal an album that serves as a testament to new beginnings and importance of not becoming a prisoner of your past. The songs also become catchier and more melodic each time you hear them. Songs such as "Baby Loves Me", "The Man", "This is Where It Gets Good", "Looking Up" and "Mystery of Life" will lodge themselves in the pleasure center of your brain and are difficult to shake. Congratulations to E for another great album and for making every second of every song count. Music is no mere hobby for Mark Oliver Everett, it is the very blood that flows in his veins.
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