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The Lost Patrol | Chasing Shadows

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Pop: Pop/Rock Rock: College Rock Moods: Type: Vocal
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Chasing Shadows

by The Lost Patrol

Cinematic adventures in sound with The Lost Patrol. Lush and haunting with a bit of an edge and featuring Mollie Israel's seductive vocals. A soundtrack for a film not yet made.
Genre: Pop: Pop/Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
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1. Creeper
3:59 $0.99
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2. Too Hard, Too Fast
3:28 $0.99
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3. S'enfuir
3:41 $0.99
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4. Trust Me
3:20 $0.99
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5. Treachery
2:50 $0.99
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6. Chasing Shadows
3:29 $0.99
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7. I'm 28
2:36 $0.99
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8. Hurricane
4:15 $0.99
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9. If I Could
3:21 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Using their last release, "Driven", as a point of departure, The Lost Patrol sets sail with
more sonic territory to be explored. A cinematic collection with David Lynch-ian leanings
and blazing across the night sky. At once both familiar and alien, the songs and soundscapes
speak of love lost and found, trust created and destroyed and the search for things we don't
even know we're looking for.


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Reviews


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Robin Michael, Seattle

TLP packs their 70mm sound into a more intimate 35mm frame
TLP has been one of my favorite contemporary bands for some years, now. That Chasing Shadows is, I believe, their 10th release (and 5th release since the baton was passed from their previous front siren to vocalist Mollie Isreal, who walks the shadowy area between chanteuse and shaman) is exciting for me, as most of the indie bands I like manage to get out 1-to-3 releases before fading into the background (or abandoning their distinctive stylings for that ubiquitous radio-friendly indie sound zzzzzz). I'm particularly struck by the opening track, "Creeper", as I find it perhaps the most unsure-footed of their tunes lyrically and stylistically – and I mean that in a good way, and despite the fact they are no strangers to exploring the dark and mysterious facets of human passion, including self-immolation and vengeful surgical strikes. Richly melodic and introspective, this album is a pleasant indicator of the band's willingness to explore new horizons while staying true to their trademark cinematic soundscape – one markedly informed by the likes of Ennio Morricone and early Chris Isaak (to randomly toss out a couple of examples).
I give this album 4 out of 5 starts because I miss more of the band's full-throttle sounds, but Chasing Shadows is definitely Faustian country worthy of many revisits.
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