The Girl That Killed September
Download links and information about The Girl That Killed September by Garrison Starr. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist, Contemporary Folk genres. It contains 11 tracks with total duration of 43:44 minutes.
|Genre:||Rock, Pop, Alternative, Songwriter/Lyricist, Contemporary Folk|
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|6.||Stay Home Tonight||3:31|
|7.||Little Lonely Girl||4:03|
|11.||The Girl That Killed September||4:52|
Garrison Starr, the sweet-voiced singer from Mississippi, certainly knows something about catchy hooks. On her sixth album, The Girl That Killed September, a record on which the country tinge found on her previous releases has all but disappeared, Starr writes clean, pretty, radio-friendly pop songs with discernible melodic hooks that manage to seem fresh and uncontrived and yet wholly familiar. The electric guitar driven "Understood" juxtaposes a dry, edgy verse with a deeper, plaintive chorus, and while both "Unchangeable" and "Byhalia Road" depend more on softer, acoustic guitars and would fit in perfectly on any AAA radio station, they aren't boring or soulless, instead taking advantage of Starr's emotive voice, which is nice but not naïve and changes depending on the particular mood of the song. On "Stay Home Tonight," for example, her vocals are doubletracked, sure and tough, while on "Fireworks" she sounds fragile and insecure, hardly able to get the words out, cracking before the last syllable is over. The differences aren't always drastic, but they help to present a fuller portrait, both of the singer and her body of work, so that even though most of the songs address the same issues (love, love lost, love found), there's a depth to them, even in their simplicity. "I wanna tell you I'm afraid of how much I crave the taste of you next to me" she sings in the title track, while taking a stronger stance on "40 Nights," accepting the freedom that comes with solitude and singleness. Starr isn't redefining the idea of alternative rock or even pushing any boundaries on The Girl That Killed September, but it's done well, nicely produced without sounding forced, recognizable and comforting pop music that's still exciting and fun, an album that wants and deserves to be played again and again.