Rosetta | Eternity

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T. Rex The Jesus and Mary Chain The Stone Roses

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United States - Michigan

Other Genres You Will Love
Rock: Psychedelic Pop: Beatles-pop Moods: Type: Sonic
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by Rosetta

Gritty space-rock; a revival of the concise psychedelia that has long ignored age and gender gaps.
Genre: Rock: Psychedelic
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Eternity I
2:01 $0.99
2. Kozmonico
3:06 $0.99
3. Blue
3:58 $0.99
4. Vera
4:29 $0.99
5. Ansurilikov
3:17 $0.99
6. Wind
4:00 $0.99
7. Eternity II
2:21 $0.99
8. Monofuze
4:38 $0.99
9. Sarasota
4:09 $0.99
10. Macy Gladys
3:58 $0.99
11. Good Day
3:33 $0.99
12. untitled
2:32 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Eternity is Rosetta's debut album on Rexrode Records, released in the Spring of 2001. Imagine gritty space rock standing on the shoulders of Pink Floyd and T. Rex, a revival of sorts of the concise psychedelia that has long ignored age and gender gaps. Eternity is a 42-minute album-oriented set of songs reminiscent of late 60's /early 70's brit-rock, an era when bands viewed both their albums and singles as pieces of sonic/melodic art. Full of both rock and mellow numbers, the album features the sort of hooks, atmospheres and musical interludes that would have left a less disciplined band with an overdone double album. But Rosetta have kept the listeners' attention span in mind, procuring an album that flows seamlessly between a variety of moods and pieces that assemble into a beautiful whole.



to write a review

All Music Guide - Bradley Torreano

Michigan rockers Rosetta make an impressive noise on Eternity, coming off as a Midwest Jesus & Mary Chain. Of course, there is the obvious comparison, which is singer Andy LeRoy sounds almost exactly like Jim Reid, complete with cigarette-scarred whisper and cool attitude. That is not necessarily a bad thing; in fact, it is the perfect voice to sing over Rosetta's blend of angular pop and shoegazing guitar. The sounds on the album wash over the listener, using subtlety and muffled noises to bring across their point. Tracks like "Kozmonico" and "Ansurilikov" are good examples, with LeRoy pulling the melody together over rivers of guitar. But elsewhere they can give in to their pop side, as on "Macy Gladys," where they throw in handclaps and Stone Roses guitar parts. And then there is "Sarasota," the winding meld of soul and noise pop that floats around LeRoy's delicate vocal line for four minutes. Admittedly, the album does get long in parts, especially when they give in to the repetitiveness of the music and just let it keep going. But overall, this is a very promising release from a band that seems to have mastered the fine art of shoegazing.