Saturns Pattern is the twelfth solo album by English singer-songwriter and musician Paul Weller, released on 18 May 2015. The album reached number two on the UK Albums Chart.
Saturns Pattern is the twelfth solo album by English singer-songwriter and musician Paul Weller, released on 18 May 2015. All tracks composed by Paul Weller and Jan Stan Kybert; except where indicated
Pop Rock Pop rock Classic rock.
Pop Rock Pop rock Classic rock. White Sky. Saturns Pattern. Going My Way. Long Time. Pick It Up. I'm Where I Should Be. Phoenix. In The Car. These City Streets.
Beolab1700 on 14/05/2015. Though less sprawling and diverse than 22 Dreams and Wake Up the Nation, Saturns Pattern is just as exploratory, albeit within a more constrained setting, based tightly around Paul Weller’s core band. That still affords plenty of room to manoeuvre, as White Sky proves
Paul Weller has announced details of his new album 'Saturn's Pattern' as well as dates for an upcoming UK arena tour. Saturn's Pattern' will be Weller's 12th album and the follow-up to 2012's 'Sonik Kicks'.
Paul Weller has announced details of his new album 'Saturn's Pattern' as well as dates for an upcoming UK arena tour. Musicians on the record include Steve Cradock, Andy Crofts, Ben Gordelier, Steve Pilgrim, Syd Arthur and The Strypes' Josh McClorey.
Paul Weller - Saturns Pattern. Download MP3. Paul Weller. 1 2 3 4 5. Artist songs. I Should Have Been There To Inspire You.
Saturns Pattern (CD, Album, Gat). Parlophone, Parlophone.
3. 4. Saturns Pattern (CD, Album, Gat). 548935-1, 1-548936 (K1).
Saturns Pattern, 2015. Saturns Pattern, 2015. Saturns Pattern, 03:24. I'm Where I Should Be, 03:26. Phoenix, 05:56, 04:44.
Parlophone Item No: 410430. Titel: Saturns Pattern. Vinyl LP 2015, EU – Original New. 21,99 €. Incl.
Paul Weller - Saturns Pattern MP3VBR Beolab1700
Paul Weller - Saturns Pattern
Artist...............: Paul Weller
Album................: Saturns Pattern
Ripper...............: EAC (Secure mode) / LAME 3.92 & Asus CD-S520
Codec................: LAME 3.99
Version..............: MPEG 1 Layer III
Quality..............: Extreme, (avg. bitrate: 281kbps)
Channels.............: Joint Stereo / 44100 hz
Tags.................: ID3 v1.1, ID3 v2.3
Posted by............: Beolab1700 on 14/05/2015
1. Paul Weller - These City Streets [08:26]
2. Paul Weller - Phoenix [05:56]
3. Paul Weller - Saturns Pattern [03:24]
4. Paul Weller - Long Time [02:12]
5. Paul Weller - In the Car... [04:44]
6. Paul Weller - Going My Way [04:15]
7. Paul Weller - Pick It Up [06:16]
8. Paul Weller - I'm Where I Should Be [03:26]
9. Paul Weller - White Sky [04:52]
Playing Time.........: 43:33
Total Size...........: 88.52 MB
Though less sprawling and diverse than 22 Dreams and Wake Up the Nation, Saturns Pattern is just as exploratory, albeit within a more constrained setting, based tightly around Paul Weller’s core band. That still affords plenty of room to manoeuvre, as “White Sky” proves. Coasting in on a swirl of ambient noise and backwards guitar, it suddenly acquires thunderous drums, burly bassline and snarling guitars, along with an extraordinary, distorted vocal: it’s more akin to a Jack White blast than Weller, although it’s uncertain to what extent that’s down to mixing duo Amorphous Androgynous, as they’re not involved elsewhere.
Things settle down a little thereafter, with more stolid song structures treated to subtle psychedelic embellishments: the prancing piano of he title-track is adorned with effect-strewn eddies of harmonica and keyboards, while ricocheting guitar effects and reverb expand the modest vibrato groove of “I’m Where I Should Be”.
Both tracks are positive expressions of progress, Weller advocating in “Saturns Pattern” that one should “Get up with a mind to get up, the time is all yours.” Likewise, the lightness in the psychedelic-soul celebration “Phoenix” suggests the title refers to the myth rather than the city.
Weller’s magpie tendencies pay dividends: “In the Car” transforms from country-blues to glam-rock stomp, “These City Streets” adopts the psychedelic folk-rock textures of early Jefferson Airplane and Love’s Forever Changes, “Long Time” sounds like the Velvets discovering the blues, and the brooding organ and itchy guitar of “Pick It Up” recall “Season of the Witch”.
But the track which most displays Weller’s protean instincts is surely the lovely “Going My Way”, which starts as a piano ballad in Dennis Wilson style, then darts off to explore mellotronic pastoralism, jaunty piano and close-harmonies, as if tugged away by Dennis’s brother Brian