BOMBAY BICYCLE CLUB - EVERYTHING ELSE HAS GONE WRONG VINYL (LTD. DELUXE ED. 2LP GATEFOLD)
LIMITED DELUXE EDITION 45RPM HEAVYWEIGHT 2LP VINYL GATEFOLD
Release Date: 17th January 2020
The British band’s long-awaited new album, six years since the critically-acclaimed So Long, See You Tomorrow. Everything Else Has Gone Wrong is both classic Bombay Bicycle Club and also a mature new chapter for the group as they blend the indie-rock of their early days with more electro-pop elements. The influence of producer John Congleton (St. Vincent / Sharon Van Etten / War on Drugs) is clear to hear in the album’s crisp, catchy sound – these are some of their best songs to date!
For Fans Of/You May Also Like: Local Natives, Gengahr, Django Django, MNNQNS
"Everything Else Has Gone Wrong is the eagerly anticipated follow-up to the British band’s acclaimed number 1 charting, Mercury Music Prize nominated fourth album, So Long, See You Tomorrow released back in 2014. The new album was largely recorded out in the US alongside Grammy Award winning producer John Congleton (St. Vincent / Sharon Van Etten / War on Drugs). It features the band’s euphoric new single, Eat, Sleep, Wake (Nothing But You). Speaking of the record’s title, vocalist/guitarist Jack Steadman explains: “This is an album for anyone who’s ever turned to music in a time of need. It’s about the solace one can get from listening to music or playing music. For me personally it's about the frustration of not being able to express myself to others, of leaving conversations feeling dissatisfied and misunderstood. Music’s the way I’m able to truly express myself”. Bombay Bicycle Club have continued to grow, develop and evolve since the release of their debut album, I Had The Blues But I Shook Them Loose, back in 2009 when they signalled their arrival as young teenagers. Rarely in recent years has there been a British guitar band who have the craft and ability to avoid categorisation whilst uniting hundreds of thousands of fans across the globe. With an innate ear for melody and invention, the four-piece are a very welcome return to the fold just as British guitar music makes a timely renaissance."