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Welcome The Night [Extra tracks]

Ataris , The Ataris Audio CD
4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
Price: CDN$ 5.51
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Product Details


1. Not Capable Of Love
2. Cardiff-By-the-Sea
3. New Years Day
4. Secret Handshakes
5. The Cheyenne Line
6. And We All Become Like SMoke
7. Connections Are More Dangerous Than Lies
8. Whatever Lies Will Help You Rest
9. From The Last, Last Call
10. When All Else Fails It Fails
11. A Soundtrack For This Rainy Morning
12. Begin Again From the Beginning
13. Act V, Scene IV: And So It Ends Like It Begins

Product Description

Amazon.ca

Much more than the passage of time has occurred in the four years between the release of The Ataris's So Long Astoria and Welcome the Night: Half of the group left while the two existing members (frontman Kristopher Roe and guitarist John Collura) decided to change their sound considerably. Losing much of their previous punk/pop leanings and gaining an atmospheric hue, Welcome the Night is more of a darkly-lit whole than a series of radio-friendly singles. A Killers-esque vocal style weaves in and out of the disc, most notably on the opening two tracks ("Not Capable of Love," "Cardiff-by-the-Sea") while a handful of other numbers ("Secret Handshakes," "And We All Become Like Smoke") ooze with the affectation of Disintegration-era Cure. The group finds their own engaging sound on a handful of tracks; "Whatever Lies Will Help You Rest" and the uncredited track 15 contain a strong sense of emotional theatre, thanks to frontman Roe's soaring vocals. His gothy, clichéd lyrics, however, are nearly cringeworthy to hear ("I will drown inside the anguish of your heart" from "Act V Scene IV"). The Ataris are in many respects still a young band, showing influences on their sleeve a little too clearly while they search for their own identity. Their overt change in sound may disenfranchise the group from some longtime fans, but it will likely engage more new ones with deeper roots than ever before. --Denise Sheppard

Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

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Most helpful customer reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Risky, but works Oct. 31 2007
Format:Audio CD
Welcome the Night is a step away from anything The Ataris have ever done, but is not unexpected. From their first CD all the way up to today The Ataris have slowly always been changing their sound and consistantly growing. Is this the last stage in their growth? Only time will tell.

I personally think So Long Astoria is their best album (I own them all) and infact is one of the greatest music albums of all time. Thats not to take away from this album though, its a darker side of The Ataris that works pretty well actually.
The only knock is that the recording quality, intentional or not (I'm not sure), makes the album sound kinda low quality when put into a speaker system like a car where there is more the left and right audio. You can really pickup a bit of fuzz or distorition. Again this might be part of the 'darker' atmosphere intent of the album, but you sure cant turn it up loud in the car without a couple of the songs starting to sound like crap :P I dunno maybe they just ran outta money to use a good recording studio ;)
All in All not too bad at all though, very meaningful album.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 3.2 out of 5 stars  27 reviews
8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars welcome the new ataris, version 3.0... Feb. 28 2007
By adamKS - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
wow, it seems this record has been a decade in the making. finally after 4 years of switching song versions, switching band members, and switching labels "welcome the night" is finally released to the world. being a big ataris fan myself, i knew what i was getting myself into before buying this record. i knew what to expect. i've been following their blogs on various websites on the making of the record for the past 2 years. since i've been expecting this "different" record going into the release maybe that's why i enjoy it so much. i knew what it was going to be when it was released...a polarizing but solid album that's a breathe of fresh air. so what do i think of the new record you ask? i think it's a great record that shows growth, purity, and heavily influenced artsy songs.for other ataris fans, i can see how they were blindsided by the release probably expecting something similiar to "so long, astoria" but instead getting this very dark record from a once "pop punk band" who sang about highschool, girls, hating authority, etc.

i say version 3.0 cuz the ataris were initially a pop punk band, then they matured and made a great pop rock record which was "so long, astoria", and now the third phase of the band is this new dark sound heavily influenced by the ataris favorite artists. the record is heavily influenced by older bands such as the smiths, joy division, my bloody valentine, the smashing pumpkins, jawbreaker and many others. the record itself is once again different from their old stuff cuz their are very few hooks on the entire 13 track cd. don't fret though, "the cheyenne line" and their first single "not capable of love" are very catchy possible radio-ready singles that have great hooks to them along with great lyrics. however, the rest of the cd is quite brooding, slow, haunting, and pretty dramatic. however, this is not a bad thing for the whole record (except for a few tracks) are stellar emotional songs (ballads?) that can hit you hard if you're in the right mood.

to conclude my review, i think the new and way overdue record from the ataris is a great record that shine with the bands influences as well as keeping some (i mean very little) of their own ataris sound to them. with how music is today, this cd is a breathe of fresh air to a stale scene. however, i do agree with some of the reviews i've read on here and in magazine on how the ataris seem to have an identity crisis. on some of the weaker songs on the cd it seems they don't know exactly what direction they want to go with it resulting in a mix bag of ideas which makes the song incomplete to a degree. also, i can understand how old ataris fans reject this new sound but you can't possibly expect them to due another version of "so long astoria" do you? it's only natural to progress from that album and make an even better record. "so long astoria" was an entertainting record full of relatable songs and hooks while this cd is more of an artists' album. basically, if you're open-minded to music or possibly new to the ataris, you'll probably really like this album. if you're stuck in the past with their pop punk days, there's a 95% chance you're going to hate this album. i recommend it to anyone with an open mind or anyone looking for a breathe of fresh air in todays music. thank you for your time.
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Where are the hooks? Feb. 23 2007
By Panther - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
I've been a fan of The Ataris since "Anywhere But Here" came out. They've never been my favorite band, but I've always thought they wrote good songs, and followed their career. The new album reminds me of "Ignorance is Bliss" by "Face to Face". The album was shunned by many because of a more mature sound. While I didn't care for it initially, I eventually came to realize how great the album truly is. People in general seem to be disappointed with the new direction the band is taking. I have no issue with that, I actually applaud it. I love bands like Swervedriver, My Bloody Valentine and Snow Patrol. The problem I have is the songs are long and boring. The only memorable part is the verse of "Cardiff-By-The-Sea" and that's because it's actually "In Circles" by "Sunny Day Real Estate". I don't mean to come off as harsh, but this album does very little for me. I'll try to listen again in a couple months. Like "Face To Face", "The Ataris" deserve a second chance (I actually hope I'm wrong about this album).
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Great record. March 23 2007
By Ezequiel Espinal - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
The Ataris has evolved into a mature band. One of the things i've always liked about Kris roe is that all of his songs felt real lyricly. And this album is no different. The music is slower paced but very well constructed. If you're only into pop punk then you probably won't like this album but if you appreciate all forms of rock then this album is for you.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The most important CD...ever. Feb. 20 2007
By Matthew R. Moore - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
I have been listening to the Ataris since "Blue Skies, Broken Hearts...Next 12 Exits". No that doesn't make me the oldest Ataris fan...but I certainly can relate with anyone who would be dissapointed in their newest CD. It's simply not the same band. Only elements of their "angry nerd rock" punk days remain...and though I still enjoy their early stuff, "Welcome The Night" is in a new league...accompanied by groups such as Muse, Coldplay, and U2 (though not to be compared with any of them)...and has achieved a mark of success by producing an album that stands alone as one of the greatest releases in the new millineum.

I simply can't stop listening to this CD. Sure many die-hard fans will fail to see it as a great achievement...but remember what happened to Jawbreaker when they released "Dear You"? Their fans failed to see just how great of an album they had made and missed out on something above and beyond what they could have asked for or expected...

The Ataris deliver where many bands have failed, and have shown a constant growth in their talents and determination to not only improve their sound but to release an album that will no doubt be rediscovered by our kids twenty years from now as one of the greatest releases of the early 21st century.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Definitely different... Feb. 25 2007
By C. Lopez - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
Thats about the best thing I can say about it. I love the Ataris, and truly believed that So Long Astoria was a huge step forward for the band. The songs and melodies were still pop oriented, but the lyrical content had obviously matured in depth. There are songs on SLA that actually make me want to cry - songs like "Unopened Letter to the World" are beautifully real, something I can identify with and be proud of. And then theres this... and the band is obviously going for a darker sound, but it seems they got lost along the way. Its like an album by a different band completely. Maybe that means Im not 'hardcore' because I dont believe in every single thing they release, but Im not going to sacrifice my feelings and opinions to belong to a certain group of fans. I really do hope Kris Roe (whos a great guy) reads this and understands what Im saying - You can evolve and make a new record without losing the heart, soul, and spirit of your band. Better luck next time.
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