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Comment: Former library copy. Disc(s) are in good condition with no deep scratches or marks. Guaranteed to play without skipping. May have library markings on the label and/or packaging. Original jewel cases may be replaced and original packaging is sometimes modified to fit a jewel case (when applicable). Includes booklet. Case is bagged or shrink-wrapped.
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Lost in the Sound of Separation Import

4.1 out of 5 stars 58 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Import, September 2, 2008
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Frequently Bought Together

  • Lost in the Sound of Separation
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  • Define the Great Line
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Editorial Reviews

The upcoming release was told to be a lot "heavier" and "darker" than the 2006 release, Define the Great Line. a handful of people from MTV were the first to get a listen to some of the upcoming songs. It was then reviewed afterward that: "Several of the songs were anthemic, feedback-filled numbers that build slowly to their thunderous, ear-splitting crescendos".
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (September 2, 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Tooth & Nail Records
  • ASIN: B001D25MT8
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (58 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #17,626 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
LITSOS is, in my opinion, the album that has been hiding in the deepest chambers of Underoath's hearts since their formation as a band. Furious, tender, hideous, beautiful, Underoath explores the addictive, aggressive and sinful nature of man and how it relates to the beauty of our redemption. I'm not going to lie, sometimes (as is the case with "Emergency Broadcast") this album gets flat ugly. It pounds and yells and bashes right through every one of your comfort zones, but at the end of the album, as the final song drifts away, you see the true scope of this album. "I swear I found something good... I found God and the dreams of the believers."

And so, LITSOS, while not even half as poppy as "TOCS" or hard rock as "DGL" transcends each of them in it's own deeply soulful way. (Although, DGL may still be the best bet for the hard rock/metalcore fans.)
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Format: Audio CD
A long time ago, far before the release of LITSOS, the band promised a heavier, more focused, and far more epic effort than Define the Great Line. Did they deliver? Oh, yes. But the album is not quite as tense or epic as I had hoped it to be.
Which isn't to say it isn't utterly amazing. UO's technical proficiency has taken a step forward in every department, from Spencer's vocals to Aaron's drumming. Spencer is top notch here, and truly proves his worth as the best metalcore vocalist around. Gone are the high-pitched shrieks that permeated They're Only Chasing Safety and snuck their way onto DTGL. Spencer is almost always in the lower register, which is where he sounds best, and this octave change is where LITSOS gets most of its intense sound from. In fact, this is Spencer's album. For some time now, people have talked of Aaron's singing time being cut nearly in half, which it is. This is clearly an effort to make themselves even less pop and more brutality, and it succeeds. However, it was often Aaron's vocals that made each Underoath song so poignant, and now, these tunes are even harder to comprehend with Spencer doing the majority of the vocal duties.
The most impressive change between 2006 UO and 2008 UO is the guitars from James and Tim, and how they add relevancy to the claim of the album being epic. While James still churns out crunchy, jagged rhythms, Tim has truly perfected the art of epicore guitar, with solos that weave in and out of the music and truly provide a psychological challenge to the listener. Anyone who pays close attention to the virtuosity of the guitar this time around will be greatly rewarded.
Now, Aaron may not sing quite as much as before, but when he does, he is spot on.
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Format: MP3 Music Verified Purchase
Intro:
My first experience with Underoath was back in 2004 when I was in the 6th or 7th grade. The first song I heard from them was Reinventing your exit which immediately drew me to the band. Since I was a kid back then I didn't have cash to buy my own CD's so i relied on my friends to burn music for me and I always made sure they included some Underoath on the disc. Now years later I decided to download some of their later albums that I had missed.

My Thoughts:
Lost in the Sound of Separation is an impressive collection of music. Its rare that I like an album from start to finish but this is some of the bands best work in my opinion. As far as the subject matter of the album, it ranges from struggles with addiction and regret, to the end of the world and even their christian faith. In fact some of the most notably lyrically deep tracks on the album "Breathing in a New Mentality," and "Too Bright to See, Too Loud to Hear" are presented as a conversation between the song writer and God. There are instances where the conversation consists of them asking God for forgiveness of their sins and at other times they are searching for guidance.

The sound of this album is noticeably heavy. However, there is great use of dynamics throughout, for instance some tracks may start off with hard hitting drums and Spencer's screaming only to end with Aaron softly singing with just an acoustic guitar playing in the background.

Aaron's drums are recorded in such a way that they are present at the forefront of the music, which isn't a bad thing. The guitars give every song a more grand and epic scope in a way that is kind of hard to describe in words.
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Format: Audio CD
Let me start off with saying that I've been a big fan of Underoath ever since they hit the music industry. Let me also say that if a band I really like doesn't live up to expectations, I'll say so.

This is the most well written (musically) album they have ever done. They just keep getting better and better. When I fist bought Define the Great Line, the album they did before, I was first surprised because, unlike alot of popular heavy metal bands, they got harder musically rather than softer. This is something I like, and also shows that the band is staying true to the beginning, to why they fell in love with playing heavy metal in the first place. Then I bought Lost in the Sound of Separation, and had preconceived notions that it would be mediocre at best. I left it in the case for a few days in my car, and then one the way to work one day I put it in my cd player. Not only was it better than mediocre, they had gotten even harder than the last one! It was refreshing to see a band really mature and develop without losing what I loved about them in the first place.

Lyrically, it's a little muddy and vague, but that's the style of alot of bands in this genre. I enjoyed the message that this album had to bring. It's about pain, hope, doubt, and all of the things that make us human.

I hope that Underoath keeps up with the amazing work.
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