Wolf Eyes - Dry Sockets FLAC album
Title: Dry Sockets
FLAC version ZIP size: 1743 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1463 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1154 mb
Other Formats: DXD AUD AAC DTS TTA ADX VOC
Howlin' Wolf is the second studio album from Chicago blues monicist Howlin' Wolf. It is a collection of twelve singles previously released by the Chess label from 1960 through 1962. Because of the illustration on its sleeve (by Don S. Bronstein), the album is often called The Rockin' Chair Album, a nickname even added to the cover on some reissue pressings of the LP.
Wolf Eyes began as a solo project of former Nautical Almanac member Nate Young. Aaron Dilloway joined in 1998 while also playing with John Olson in Universal Indians. Olson occasionally performed with Wolf Eyes under the Spykes moniker and joined Wolf Eyes in 2000 after Universal Indians disbanded. In 2005, Aaron Dilloway left Wolf Eyes, disinterested in extensive touring. Mike Connelly (of Hair Police, Failing Lights and Clay Rendering) replaced Dilloway, appearing first on their 2006 album Human Animal. Dilloway did some production work on Human Animal . Dry Sockets" one-sided 7" (American Tapes). Strangled in Filth CD-R (American Tapes). Community Mental Health CD-R (American Tapes).
Tracks 9-15 recorded in winter 1998, in Nate's basement, Pinckney, MI. Tracks 9-13 originally released on the Wolf Eyes/Nautical Almanac LP (Hanson, 1999).
Wolf Eyes began as a solo project of former Nautical Almanac member Nate Young in Ann Arbor, Michigan, United States in 1996, with Aaron Dilloway joining in 1999, and John Olson in 2000 The group is rumored to have released over 150 recordings in their relatively short lifespan, on labels such as Bulb Records.
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The band say every Wolf Eyes album has a feeling, and Undertow’s is of the uneasiness of long, hot summers: It oscillates within those frequencies of the fan, the air conditioning and the refrigerator, says Baljo seriously. Olson sums it up as sounding like Omega Man, in a playground, in late July. is social music, continues Young, now serious. There needs to be elements of comedy, elements of drama. We’re not ignorant to what we need to do – it’s on stage, we’re performing, he explains. All the elements of classic theatre come into play. At this, they all guffaw, and the conversation breaks down again, ending up at period costumes and potential Wolf Eyes production of Hamlet. Young throws his hands up for dramatic emphasis: There you have it, he says. I’ve always said it: Wolf Eyes, we’re classic theatre. Wolf Eyes: five key tracks.