|2||Cologne Cerrone Houdini||4:26|
|7||Road To Somewhere||3:52|
|CDSTUMM280, 5099951830021||Goldfrapp||Seventh Tree (CD, Album)||Mute, Mute||CDSTUMM280, 5099951830021||Europe||2008|
|VKPD-0585, CDSTUMM 280||Goldfrapp||Seventh Tree (CD, Album)||Mute, Mute||VKPD-0585, CDSTUMM 280||South Korea||2008|
|9381-2, 724596938126||Goldfrapp||Seventh Tree (CD, Album)||Mute, Mute||9381-2, 724596938126||US||2008|
|CDSTUMM 280||Goldfrapp||Seventh Tree (CD, Album)||Mute||CDSTUMM 280||Argentina||2008|
|CDSTUMM280, 5099951830021||Goldfrapp||Seventh Tree (CD, Album)||Mute, Mute||CDSTUMM280, 5099951830021||UK & Europe||2008|
℗ 2008 Mute Records Limited.
© 2008 Mute Records Limited.
Manufactured and distributed in Ukraine by Comp Music Limited
- Barcode: 5 099951 830021
- Matrix / Runout: 5183002 @ 1
- Phonographic Copyright (p) – Mute Records Ltd.
- Copyright (c) – Mute Records Ltd.
- Distributed By – Comp Music
- Manufactured By – Comp Music
Seventh Tree is the fourth studio album by English electronic music duo Goldfrapp. It was released on 22 February 2008 by Mute Records. It was named after a dream Alison Goldfrapp had about a very large tree. Taking inspiration from paganism and surreal English children's books, Goldfrapp described the album as a sensual counterpoint to the glitterball glamour of Supernature, their previous studio album from 2005. After spending years on the dancefloor with Black Cherry and Supernature, Goldfrapp take a breather with Seventh Tree. Allison Goldfrapp and Will Gregory slow down the beats and break out the acoustic guitars on a set of songs that suggest chilling out in a field during a hazy, watercolor summer this is music for after the party, not after-parties. Album 2008 12 Songs. Seventh Tree. Alternative free to Goldfrapp Seventh Tree Clowns, Little Bird and more. 10 tracks 41:40. Seventh Tree is the fourth studio album by English electronic duo Goldfrapp, released in the United Kingdom on 25 February 2008 by Mute Records and the day after in the United States. Goldfrapp have described the album as a sensual counterpoint to the glitterball glamour of Supernature, their last studio album from 2005. Goldfrapp - Seventh Tree 2008. To favorites 7 Download album. Listen album. Genre: Dream Pop. Seventh Tree is a compound made up of folk, electronica and dream pop. I am fond of this album more than I have anticipated. Positively surprised. Clowns 6. 4 Little Bird 6. 4 Happiness 6. 7 Road to Somewhere 6. 5 Eat Yourself 5. 6 Some People 6. 6 A&E 6. 4 Cologne Cerrone Houndini 7. 3 Caravan Girl 6. 7 Monster Love 6. Goldfrapp try folky indie, excellent song writing, moments of beauty, lovely singing, classy. Or consider a donation . Seventh Tree is the fourth studio album by English electronic music duo Goldfrapp, consisting of producers Alison Goldfrapp vocals, synthesizer and Will Gregory synthesizer. Released in 2008, the album marked a shift in direction for the duo, out was the heavy, buzzing glam sound of their previous two records, and in were acoustic guitars and harps, with warm sounds inspired by the british countryside and traditional English childrens books. About this change in sound, the duo told . Seventh Tree unveils an Alison Goldfrapp quite different to the one we saw on her career highpoint to date, 2005's Supernature. Whereas that album was grandiose, glammy, and almost aggressive in its brash, thrusting sexuality, Goldfrapp's fourth album is no less sensual, but rather more subtle in its approach. Recorded with longtime collaborator Will Gregory out in rural Somerset, Seventh Tree feels like an attempt to fuse the pagan folk of cult English horror classic The Wicker Man to a lush backdrop of woozy electronics and a restrained orchestral sweep reminiscent of '70s. Seventh Tree, 2008. Clowns, 04:08. Little Bird, 04:24. Goldfrapp - Seventh Tree review: They've gone acoustic, and made their best album yet. It seems bizarre considering that Seventh Tree is only their fourth album, but Goldfrapp's career has already circled upon itself twice. Where the lush, Portishead-without-beats Felt Mountain saw the band on the cusp of stardom at a time when British music didn't really know what the hell it was doing, the defiant electroclash of Black Cherry seemed like little less than a blatant attempt to sabotage their careers, annoy their fans, and remain a decidedly cult act