To Whom It May Concern
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To Whom It May Concern
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Originally Release '03 , her Debut top 10 US Album incldues the single " Lights Out and Sinking ", with 5 trax co-written by Glen Ballard.
Blessed--or is it cursed?--with a visage that's a distinctly haunting echo of her father's, Lisa Marie Presley has either spent most of her adult life assiduously avoiding a music career or engaged in Machiavellian schemes to secure one, depending on your spin source. But here it is, informed by no small amount of tabloid-ready living (three failed marriages, including two bizarre years the King's daughter spent playing Princess of Pop to Michael Jackson) and a slate of modern record-biz heavy hitters. The album's first single, "Lights Out," is a countryfied pop collaboration with Glen Ballard in which the singer's tough, bittersweet lyrics obliquely confront the daunting legacy of her father and the Memphis where her "family's buried and gone." Her husky alto isn't the only thing that recalls Sheryl Crow; the bristling textures of Andy Slater (Wallflowers) and Eric Rosse (Tori Amos) are a veritable textbook of modern-rock techniques, wed to some smart cover choices that bolster her music's moody, introspective bent. But that gloss sometimes makes Presley seem like a guest artist on her own album, making one curious to hear her in the setting where her father was so often riveting: Alone in the spotlight. They don't call it the gene pool lottery for nothing. Jerry McCulley
Top customer reviews
I guess that about 80% of the whole album's success is due to the carefully mastered sound production, on both the instrumentation and voices, including the overdubbed background vocals. They achieved much more on the console than on the writing and the creatives, though these can't be underestimated anyway.
It might be disappointing for those waiting to hear any reminiscent of Elvis on her daughter's voice and music style. None of those can be found accross the whole the album... It's much more a dark ambience sexy-voice folk-ish gothic styled, rather than rockabilly or standard mainstream pop.
Think about a kind of Evanescence-meets-Sheryl Crow.
Good debut or, at least, good enough for escaping a little from the shadows on her past marriages and other unfortunate occurrences in the media.