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It's Heavy in Here


Download links and information about It's Heavy in Here by Eric Matthews. This album was released in 1995 and it belongs to Rock, Indie Rock, Pop, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist genres. It contains 14 tracks with total duration of 41:05 minutes.

Artist: Eric Matthews
Release date: 1995
Genre: Rock, Indie Rock, Pop, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist
Tracks: 14
Duration: 41:05
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No. Title Length
1. Fanfare 2:56
2. Forging Plastic Pain 3:15
3. Soul Nation Select Them 3:22
4. Faith to Clay 2:21
5. Angels for Crime 3:03
6. Fried Out Broken Girl 3:29
7. Lust Takes Time 2:41
8. Hop and Tickle 2:59
9. Three-Cornered Moon 3:07
10. Distant Mother Reality 2:20
11. Flight and Lion 3:39
12. Poisons Will Pass Me 2:39
13. Sincere Sensation 2:55
14. Fanfare (Reprise) 2:19



One of the finest debut albums of the 1990s, It's Heavy in Here brings forth to the public a new artist fully grown, refined, and with an undeniable attitude of exploration. Indeed, a heady combination, but Eric Matthews delivers in grand style with 14 gems that sparkle like rare tiaras. Mixing elements of classical, pop, jazz, and a bit of folk, the songs are well-crafted mosaics, and grab the listener with a slightly narcotic tug of the sleeve. Influences ranging from Colin Blunstone (the vocals) to Bernard Herrmann (string arrangements) give the entire affair a stately grace. "Three Cornered Moon" is a great example of this, with its waltz-time feel and arrangement that crosses chamber music with an almost Chet Baker, West Coast cool jazz flavor. Other tracks, such as the brilliant "Fanfare" (which one writer described as "the 'Penny Lane' of the 1990s"), are more direct and immediate in their mellifluousness, yet retain an air of mystery, with Matthews using words as musical instruments, juggling insights with a wonderful sense of style that is slightly reminiscent of Van Dyke Parks. In the end though, despite all of the influences mentioned, Eric Matthews is his own man and artist, and this album is a seamless cornerstone to a catalog that is (one can only hope) unfolding.