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The Dismemberment Plan - Uncanney Valley Full Album

The Dismemberment Plan - Uncanney Valley Full Album

  • Performer: The Dismemberment Plan
  • Genre: Rock
  • Title: Uncanney Valley
  • Released: 15 Oct 2013
  • Style: Indie Rock
  • Label: Partisan Records
  • Catalog: PTKF2108-1
  • Country: US
  • MP3 version size: 2910 mb
  • FLAC version size: 1366 mb
  • Rating: 4.0
  • Votes: 286


1No One's Saying Nothing3:29
4Mexico City Christmas4:22
5Daddy Was A Real Good Dancer3:36
6Let's Just Go To The Dogs Tonight3:51
7Go And Get It4:00
8White Collar White Trash3:41
10Living In Song2:45


CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
noneThe Dismemberment Plan Uncanney Valley ‎(CDr, Album, Promo)Partisan RecordsnoneEurope2013
PTKF2108-2The Dismemberment Plan Uncanney Valley ‎(CD, Album)Partisan RecordsPTKF2108-2US2013
MRCD6560The Dismemberment Plan Uncanney Valley ‎(CD, Album)Partisan RecordsMRCD6560Canada2013


  • Backing VocalsBrooks Harlan (tracks: B4, B5), J. Robbins (tracks: B4, B5), Shawna Potter (tracks: B4, B5)
  • DesignTravis Morrison, Zach Jaeger
  • Mastered ByBob Weston
  • Mixed ByPaul Kolderie
  • Photography ByDan Telvock, Shervin Lainez
  • ProducerJason Caddell, The Dismemberment Plan
  • Recorded ByJ. Robbins
  • Written-ByThe Dismemberment Plan


"Invisible" contains part of a recording of a live performance of "Everlasting Tide" by Hideki Togi and Iwao Furusawa at the 100th Annual Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington DC on March 27, 2012. "Everlasting Tide" is from the 2012 album "Togi" originally released on Universal Classics & Jazz.

"Waiting" contains The United States Army Band "Perishing's Own" performing "This Is My Country" written by Don Raye and Al Jacobs, at Joint Base Andrews celebrating the return of The Colors and the end of the Iraq War on December 20, 2011.


  • Barcode (Scanned): 720841210818


  • Recorded At – The Magpie Cage
  • Mastered At – Chicago Mastering Service


The Dismemberment Plan cut the cord in 2003, worn down from the road, stalled out on recording the follow-up to 2001's Change. Bassist Eric Axelson formed Maritime with ex-Promise Ringers Davey von Bohlen and Dan Didier, then taught a little English. Rhythmically, though, Uncanney Valley too often feels listless, considerably less driving than even Change's more muted moments. Easley and Axelson, among indie rock's great low ends, seem relegated to the background, never allowed to explode the way they did so often throughout the Plan's initial run. The Dismemberment Plan was a Washington D. based indie rock band formed on January 1, 1993. Also known as D-Plan or The Plan, the name came from a stray phrase uttered by insurance salesman Ned Ryerson in the popular comedy Groundhog Day. The band members included Eric Axelson bass, Jason Caddell guitar, Joe Easley drums, and Travis Morrison vocals and guitar. Axelson, Caddell, Morrison and original drummer Steve Cummings formed the band in college, knowing each other from attending northern. Uncanney Valley by The Dismemberment Plan, released 15 October 2013 1. No One's Saying Nothing 2. Waiting 3. Invisible 4. White Collar White Trash 5. Living In Song 6. Lookin' 7. Daddy Was A Real Good Dancer 8. Mexico City Christmas 9. Go And Get It 10. Let's Just Go To The Dogs Tonight. Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. Purchasable with gift card. Buy Digital Album. Compact Disc CD Digital Album. Includes unlimited streaming of Uncanney Valley via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. ships out within 7 days. Although Uncanney Valley sounds unmistakably like a Dismemberment Plan album, the change in tone can be off-putting. Were it any other band, it would be easy to attribute this to them simply losing a few steps as they've gotten older. But with a band like the Dismemberment Plan, whose acerbic tendencies run so deeply, the move feels like a calculated one, giving them the chance to make an album that shows both how they've changed and how they've remained the same. Songs in album The Dismemberment Plan - Uncanney Valley 2013. The Dismemberment Plan - No One's Saying Nothing. The Dismemberment Plan - Waiting. The Dismemberment Plan - Invisible. The Dismemberment Plan - White Collar White Trash. The Dismemberment Plan - Living In Song. The Dismemberment Plan - Lookin'. The Dismemberment Plan - Daddy Was A Real Good Dancer. The Dismemberment Plan - Mexico City Christmas. The Dismemberment Plan - Go And Get It. The lyrics of Uncanney Valley are stretched metaphors and tenuous rhymes delivered with ham-fisted obviousness, like terrible puns from a guy who self identifies as goofy and punctuates each joke he thinks of with a loud he-hey The lyric from No Ones Saying Nothing quoted above is but one of the tracks almost-exclusively jaw-dropping lines, others being Im just a fat man on druUugs, drowning in huUugs and Sit out on the porch, its nicer than you thiIinkhave yourself a coffee, have yourself a thiIink. He said in his Pitchfork interview that on Emergency and I and Change, the boys in the Dismemberment Plan sounded like very nervous young men. October 15, 2013 4:15AM ET. Uncanney Valley. Brian Raftery. For some indie-rock fans, the Dismemberment Plan have always been the band that got away: too noisy to win over bookish brainiacs, but too smart and too subtly funny to convert cool-kid cred dispensers. A decade after breaking up, DP find themselves firmly in step with our attention-disordered, hypernostalgic times. The endlessly hooky Valley veers from funk-furnished, thrashing tragicomedies Waiting to springy eulogies for the past Daddy Was a Real Good Dancer, an upbeat downer if ever there was one. Washington D. s the Dismemberment Plan return after more than ten years of studio album silence, but this latest release of there's feels like a less peppy and eccentric version of their former selves. What did you think of this album Love it Hate it Why What should I review next, eh. While not a failure, Uncanney Valley isnt the glorious comeback many were expecting. Read full review. Uncanney Valley is the fifth and final studio album by American indie rock band The Dismemberment Plan. The album was released on Partisan Records on October 14, 2013 and is the band's first album since their initial break-up following the release of 2001's Change. All music is composed by Travis Morrison, Jason Caddell, Eric Axelson and Joe Easley. Eric Axelson bass guitar, keyboards. Jason Caddell guitar, keyboards. Joe Easley drums. Travis Morrison vocals, guitar, keyboards



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