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  • Walking with Thee
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Walking with Thee


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Audio CD, March 5, 2002
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Editorial Reviews

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Fans of the Clinic's uniquely eerie take on '60s and '70s U.S. garage rock will be pleased by their second long player, Walking with Thee, which contains the same amount of malevolence lurking within. It also sounds quite marvelous. On their debut album, Internal Wrangler, this British four-piece displayed a ferocious, focused melding of garage, art rock, Krautrock, surf, and any other left-field genre you'd care to mention. Clinic will no doubt tire of the continual Velvet Underground comparisons, but while they have mined rock's cooler record collections, they've nevertheless created disorientating and utterly compelling music. From the bass-driven chug of "Welcome" (a heady collision of the Ronettes and '60s sci-fi soundtrack music) to the sweat-drenched derangement of "Pet Eunoch," Clinic are clearly in thrall to mid-'70s New York, but among the detached, icy vocals and Suicide-like minimalism, the album contains electronic undercurrents and off-kilter pop moments that are the band's own. The pervasive mood is of unease and disquiet; on the unsettling closer, "For the Wars," Ade Blackburn sings, "Now it's safe and warm." And, of course, it's anything but. --Suzannah Brown

1. Harmony
2. The Equaliser
3. Welcome
4. Walking With Thee
5. Pet Eunuch
6. Mr. Moonlight
7. Come Into Our Room
8. The Vulture
9. The Bridge
10. Sunlight Bathes Our Home
11. For The Wars

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 5, 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Domino
  • ASIN: B00005YX3X
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (39 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #292,220 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Keep the Man on April 2, 2002
Format: Audio CD
It was if it came to me in a dream. I awoke one eveing last week, to witness Clinic on MTV2. I was visiting Boston, from Wisconisin, and had never seen such a great video at home. Or wait, I hadn't seen such an excellent video in ten years. The song was "distorions" form clinic's 2000 album, "Internal Wrangler." I bought the c.d. the next day, listened to it all day. The next day I bought "Walking with Thee." I haven't stopped listening to it. I can't help to compare the band to RAdiohead, Modest mouse, and the Velvet Underground. It is all there, The Beatles. This is woking class British rock at its recent best. I think Clinic diagnoses ThomYorke. I guess they are his favorite band and I don't blame him. Move over Thom, now they too are my favorite band. Check out their website cliniconline.org, and look at the pictures, these guys are nuts. It is like the cover of "Hey Jude" mixed with Pink Floyd, only smarter and more distant. I am talking about the one with the four of them in front of the pyramid. So enough about the band and what they seem to be like. Check them out for yourself, a must need for anyone that isn't down with the sickness, or sick of crummy music, and want to take a pill with some serious substance, buy this record, and their other ones. This band is definately going somewhere. Hopefully they will be back in the states soon.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By "radiohead1095" on February 20, 2004
Format: Audio CD
Clinic are self proclaimed Residents fans (check out the jacket for their full length debut 'Internal Wrangler' and you'll see black and white pictures of guys in tuxes with eyeballs for heads, thats the Residents) for those of you who don't know (and I don't blame you for not knowing who they are), the Residents are an eccentric bunch of guys who have pushed the limits of what music can be defined as since the late sixties (their first album was released in the early seventies), some call it brilliant, most call it unlistenable. But the history lessons aside, the differences between the Residents and Clinic (musically) is glaring in that the Residents desided very early on that they wanted to make something entirely new, no influences, not even structurally, and Clinic does what a really good art rock band should do and search wide and far for hundreds of obscure sounds and bring them together and brand it their own. The results for the Residents, moaning vocals resembling the eerie sounds that can be heard in your local asylum, and a song structure that can only be desribed as 'twisted', but for Clinic, the result is much more listenable, albiet less original (and that being said only in comparison to the Residents of course).
However heres what seperates the men from the boys, or Clinic from, oh say, the Strokes, Clinic wanders freely in all of their songs from a variety of influences, in a single three minutes Clinic can manage to mix Radiohead, Suicide, Joy Division, the Modern Lovers, Dan the Automator, early Beach Boys, the Monks, the Velvets, and even the Shengri-La's seemlessly. Countless critics will say they are another in a faceless alternative
wave of Radiohead wannabes, not true!
Read more ›
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By "indierockjunkie" on June 1, 2004
Format: Audio CD
They sound like a mix of Velvet Underground and Frank Zappa's "Freak Out". Clinic has one of the most original sounds going today- by far. There's no middle ground here, you will either love or hate this album. I just happen to fall into the former.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By J. Rossi on July 31, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Anyone who was expecting Clinic to release an album to put all albums to shame was disappointed when "Walking With Thee" came out. That would be like asking Radiohead to release "Amnesiac" as the follow up to "Pablo Honey." It just doesn't work that way.
Clinic has stepped forward, however tentatively, on this album. There are some similar elements but these Liverpudlians have laid the groundwork for future experiments. 'The Equaliser' adds deeper and more complex beats than anything Clinic have worked with before, and while 'Pet Eunuch' seems like a simple surf rock toss off it's got rubbery bass that is unforgettale. 'The Vulture' tosses a haunting piano onto a rythym part that Lo Fidelity All-Stars wated to come up with and it saunters all the way through its 3 plus minutes. 'For the Wars' is absolutely superb, and that's about all that needs to be said.
"Walking With Thee" is not a radical departure from what Clinic usually do, but it lays the foundation for future experimentation. There's enough to entice the true blue fan as well as rope in some new ears. If you're sick (of radio rubbish) make sure to visit the Clinic.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By hasbro on March 19, 2002
Format: Audio CD
I agree with all the reviews here. Too many songs on the new album feature a typical dance hall drum beat. The album probably lacks the variety of Internal Wrangler. Their live performances are far too short. (Of course, all their songs put together would probably only take up an hour and a half.) But this is still one of the best albums I've heard in a long time. I probably play "Welcome" and "For the Wars" three times every time I put in the CD. You have to be a certain personality type to really identify with this music, but if you're into bands like the Clientele, VU, Radiohead (Kid A and Amnesiac)--maybe even Gang of Four--you'll love this album. Now if they'd only come back to Dallas and play for another hour...
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