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Music Video, from Lost in Space Album

Retrieved from Wikipedia:
Pavlov's Bell on Wikipedia
Lost in Space
Aimee Mann - Lost in Space.jpg
Studio album by Aimee Mann
ReleasedAugust 27, 2002
RecordedStampede Origin Studios, Sonora Recorders, Henson Recording Studios, Q Division, Kampo
GenrePop/Rock
Length43:03
LabelV2, SuperEgo
ProducerMike Denneen, Ryan Freeland, Michael Lockwood
Aimee Mann chronology
Singles from Lost in Space
  1. "Humpty Dumpty"
    Released: October 14, 2002
  2. "Pavlov's Bell"
    Released: April 25, 2003

Lost in Space is an album by singer-songwriter Aimee Mann, released in 2002 on her own label, SuperEgo Records. A special edition released in 2003 featured a second disc containing six live recordings, two B-sides and two previously unreleased songs.

Mann performed the songs "This Is How It Goes" and "Pavlov's Bell" during a guest appearance on the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer, in the season seven episode "Sleeper".

"Today's the Day" is featured in the 2002 film Enough.

The cover and accompanying mini-comic were drawn by Canadian cartoonist Seth.[1]

Contents

  • 1 Reception
  • 2 Track listing
    • 2.1 Special edition disc two tracks
  • 3 Personnel
  • 4 Charts
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links

Reception

The album so far has a score of 74 out of 100 from Metacritic based on "generally favorable reviews".[2] E! Online gave the album a B+ and stated, "Mann's cranky muse is consistently compelling, showcasing both her wry lyrics and terrific melodies."[2] Uncut gave the album four stars out of five and called it "textured and complex".[2] Blender also gave it four stars out of five and said the album "pushes [Mann] in a new direction."[2] Q likewise gave it four stars and said that Mann has "returned to writing songs which are wry, funny, adult and perceptive, all wrapped up in handsome melodies."[2] Billboard gave it a positive review and called it "sonically rich" and "home to some of Mann's most intimate storytelling."[12] Neumu.net gave it seven stars out of ten and called it "a rare record that simply responds to the quiet masses who maybe feel just a bit to much too often, and offers them a soothing, downbeat source of comfort without preaching or apology."[13] Mojo gave it a positive review and stated: "Michael Lockwood's production occasionally affects a sound akin to a Vonda Sheppard reared on black dreams and Russian literature."[2]

Other reviews are very average or mixed: Trouser Press gave it an average review and said of Mann, "The songs are not as strong overall as on her previous albums, and the tempo neither flags nor picks up over the course of the album."[14] In his The Village Voice Consumer Guide, Robert Christgau gave it a C+ and said of Mann, "For her fans, the news is that she's invested her profits in studio musicians. Takes talent to make that more boring than solo acoustic, no?"[8] Rolling Stone, however, gave it two stars out of five and said, "The tempos and melodies drag throughout; it's as though we've heard Mann sing these songs before, only here her understated passion comes off more like overstated indifference."[9]

Track listing

All songs written by Aimee Mann, unless otherwise noted.

  1. "Humpty Dumpty" – 4:01
  2. "High on Sunday 51" (Paul Dalen, Mann) – 3:15
  3. "Lost in Space" – 3:28
  4. "This Is How It Goes" – 3:47
  5. "Guys Like Me" – 3:12
  6. "Pavlov's Bell" – 4:27
  7. "Real Bad News" – 3:53
  8. "Invisible Ink" (Mann, Clayton Scoble) – 4:59
  9. "Today's the Day" – 4:42
  10. "The Moth" – 3:46
  11. "It's Not" – 3:27

Special edition disc two tracks

  1. "Real Bad News" (Live from Brussels) – 3:38
  2. "The Moth" (Live from Stockholm) – 3:31
  3. "This Is How It Goes" (Live from Brussels) – 3:38
  4. "The Scientist" (Live from Brussels) – 4:19 (Coldplay cover)
  5. "Invisible Ink" (Live from Brussels) – 5:07
  6. "Nightmare Girl" (B-side) – 3:49
  7. "Backfire" (B-side) – 3:15
  8. "Fighting the Stall" – 4:04
  9. "Observatory" – 4:19
  10. "It's Not" (Live on BBC) – 3:16

Personnel

  • Jay Bellerose - drums
  • Jebin Bruni - Chamberlin, piano, Prophet 5, synthesizer strings
  • Denyse Buffum - viola
  • Darius Campo - violin
  • Susan Chatman - violin
  • Larry Corbett - cello
  • Mike Denneen - harpsichord, electric piano, Wurlitzer
  • Joel Derouin - violin
  • Jason Falkner - bass guitar
  • Ryan Freeland - clappers, drum loops, radio sound effects
  • Armen Garabedian - violin
  • Berj Garabedian - violin
  • Buddy Judge - background vocals
  • Suzie Katayama - conductor
  • Peter Kent - violin
  • Natalie Leggett - violin
  • Mario de León - violin
  • Michael Lockwood - APR synthesizer, autoharp, bass guitar, celeste, Chamberlin, clappers, dobro, e-bow, 12-string electric guitar, acoustic guitar, electric guitar, baritone guitar, harmonium, keyboards, Leslie pedal, drum loops, machines, marxophone, mini moog, omnichord, Prophet 600, shaker, slide guitar, sound effects, theremin, zither
  • Seth McClain - clappers
  • Aimee Mann - upright bass, clappers, drum fills, drums, egg shaker, 12-string acoustic guitar, acoustic guitar, electric guitar, bass guitar, keyboards, percussion, piano, sound effects, tambourine, lead vocals, background vocals
  • Joe Meyer - french horn
  • Carole Mukogawa - viola
  • Dave Palmer - organ
  • Michael Penn - drum loops
  • Jonathan Quarmby - horn arrangements, string arrangements
  • Mike Randle - background vocals
  • Michele Richards - violin
  • Steve Richards - cello
  • Rusty Squeezebox - background vocals
  • Darian Sahanaja - background vocals
  • John Sands - drums, shaker
  • Dan Smith - cello
  • David Stone - upright bass
  • Patrick Warren - Chamberlin, marxophone, synthesizer strings
  • John Wittenberg - violin

References

  1. ^ Third last page of the mini-comic: Art direction & design: Gail Marowitz, Aimee Mann & Seth. Illustrations: Seth.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i Critic reviews at Metacritic
  3. ^ Allmusic review
  4. ^ Entertainment Weekly review
  5. ^ The A.V. Club review
  6. ^ Pitchfork Media review
  7. ^ PopMatters review
  8. ^ a b Christgau, Robert (April 22, 2003). "Not Hop, Stomp". The Village Voice. New York. Archived from the original on February 9, 2013. Retrieved February 9, 2013. 
  9. ^ a b Rolling Stone review at the Wayback Machine (archived December 5, 2007)
  10. ^ Stylus Magazine review
  11. ^ The Village Voice review
  12. ^ Billboard review at the Wayback Machine (archived December 27, 2002)
  13. ^ Neumu.net review
  14. ^ Trouser Press review

External links

  • Lost in Space at Metacritic
   

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