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  1. #31  
    FixChris & ChrissyGirls maria_shiver's Avatar
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    http://www.elpais.com/articulo/cultu...lpepucul_9/Tes

    El País - Madrid - 03/06/2011
    "Entre el 'Ritmo de la noche' y la marcha militar. Coldplay lanza su nuevo single tras 'Viva la vida'.- Su primera entrega en tres años sin contar su polémico 'single' de Navidad".

    Nothing new, and doesn't interesting, I only post it by an eagerness compilation

    This is interesting 2.733.442 visiting in three days!!!!!!

    [ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Kf_6BWcOOg&feature=player_embedded"]YouTube - ‪Coldplay - Every Teardrop Is A Waterfall (Official)‬‏[/ame]
    YOUR GUESS IS AS GOOD AS MINEhttp://i695.photobucket.com/albums/vv314/maria_shiver/wp_03.jpg
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  2. #32  
    mr coldplaying himself busybeeburns's Avatar
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    Stereoboard: Coldplay - Every Teardrop Is A Waterfall (Single Review)

    The extent to which you appreciate the vibrant new Coldplay single can perhaps be gauged by objectivity. The band’s latest tunes, showcased at Rock AM Ring this week, have been received in ‘rapturous’ fashion according to one of their roadies. Meanwhile, you won’t have to search too hard on social networks to find the naysayers: “this one is ripping off so-and-so...”; “they want to be U2...” so on, so forth.

    Somewhat predictably then, the truth is that the ironically named ‘Every Teardrop Is a Waterfall’ is somewhere in the middle. Coldplay are far from bland, and whether you loved or hated Viva la Vida (and it’s needlessly long title), you had to admire their willingness to progress as a group. However, whichever way you look at it, this latest single is further proof that although Martin and co certainly don’t lack fear in regards to experimentation, their song writing can leave something to be desired.

    Lyrically, there’s some very clumsy stuff here, “Don’t want to see another generation drop/I’d rather be a comma than a full stop” being a particular culprit. The main melodic idea, mainly synth-based, is also a little uninteresting (even grating), but it does give Jonny Buckland a chance to shine with his underrated skills on the guitar. Once Chris Martin’s repetitive vocals disappear into the mix around halfway through, the track begins to pick up momentum, before its frustratingly abrupt finish.

    Some bands are well suited to this proclaimed role of ‘stadium kings’; just look at where Muse are. Coldplay are arguably even bigger, having played arenas across the world themselves for a good part of a decade, and there is no doubt that the anthemic nature of this track is very deliberate. ‘Every Teardrop...’ is far too linear to be considered alongside pop classics ‘Yellow’ and the Buckley-esque ‘Shiver’ (I still consider the latter to be their best song). Maybe it would be unfair to say that Coldplay have regressed, especially as this is the poorest of the new songs. But hey, let’s be objective: Coldplay are not the new U2, and they’re certainly not the new Radiohead, but they can definitely do better than this.

    http://www.stereoboard.com/content/view/165979/9
    The early bird catches the worm. The second mouse gets the cheese!
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  3. #33  
    mr coldplaying himself busybeeburns's Avatar
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    Coldplay's Chris Martin likes to listen to other people's music. On this new track, he even sings about it.

    Song of the Week: 'Every Teardrop Is a Waterfall,' Coldplay

    For a group that squats in the middle of the road, Coldplay sure is polarizing.

    The politeness of the London quartet’s music irritates those who worry that all the teeth have been pulled out of the mainstream rock enterprise. Detractors claim that all of Coldplay’s ideas have been pinched from Radiohead, Arcade Fire, U2 and Travis, and then bleached to radio-friendly inoffensiveness.

    That has not stopped fans from turning all four Coldplay albums platinum, several times over. Then there’s Kanye West, who recently suggested that Coldplay would eventually be deemed superior to the Beatles, and compared frontman and bandleader Chris Martin favorably to John Lennon.

    West says a lot of crazy stuff. But as a musical curator, he usually knows what he’s talking about, and he picks his collaborators shrewdly. So outraged was West when Jay-Z scooped him on Coldplay that he took to the studio and rapped about it on "Big Brother." There’s something about Martin’s approach and his clothespin-on-the-nose delivery that speaks powerfully to West. He’s hardly alone.

    Maybe it’s just a case of like recognizing like. Martin may sometimes sing like Thom Yorke, but in his restless, omnivorous appetite for pop, he’s far closer to West than he is to Radiohead. Hook recognition is one of his best assets — and the first thing he recognizes about pop hooks is that they often fit best secondhand.

    He is a skilled borrower, and an even better appraiser of commercial value. "Every Teardrop Is a Waterfall," the first single from the upcoming fifth Coldplay album, turns on a clever bit of reappropriation: the opening groove is lifted from "Ritmo de la Noche," a flimsy disco record by Argentine dance-pop group the Sacados. That record was, in turn, built around a sample from Peter Allen’s lite radio standard, "I Go to Rio." This time around, Martin isn’t even bothering to hide what he’s filched: he gives Allen a writing credit, and he’s mentioned in interviews that he was inspired to write the song after hearing the Sacados playing in the background of a movie.

    So let’s rewind and take a look at how far we’ve travelled, around the globe and through time, with Chris Martin. A Londoner, he pulled a lick from a South American dance hit from 1990 that was first recorded by an Australian television personality a decade earlier, and he got the idea while enjoying an entirely different form of entertainment from the one that made him famous.

    To cut through all that historical and temporal specificity and identify a riff that he can use to construct an international hit record ("Waterfall" is already on the U.S. charts) … well, that requires a special talent. It might be rightly said that if Coldplay wasn’t as rootless as it is, the band would not be able to shop around the global beat market as effortlessly as it does. Martin’s magpie nest is a jumble of decontextualized signifiers that he can mix and match as he pleases until he strikes gold.

    It’s not visionary, and it might not even be particularly artistic. But it has been an effective business model.

    But what about the song; how good is it?

    Well, if you loathe Coldplay, this one isn’t going to change your mind. Brian Eno is back behind the boards, so the record sounds great: atmospheric, glossy, immersive. The lyrics, however, are again self-important and humorless when they aren’t maddeningly vague. The title, too, reads like a parody of Coldplay’s unfortunate taste for the morose. When Martin sings about rebel music, it’s almost as if he’s baiting the punk rockers who have always run him down.

    This will be another exhibit in their case against Martin and his band, playing, as it surely will, alongside "Clocks," "Yellow" and "Viva la Vida" in perpetuity in supermarkets, laundromats, airports and diners. That’s a guarantee of immortality for Coldplay; a weird kind of immortality, cobbled together from pop scraps.

    http://www.nj.com/entertainment/musi...y_teardro.html
    The early bird catches the worm. The second mouse gets the cheese!
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  4. #34  
    Coldplayer
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    You can watch my personal review of the EP here at:

    [ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dnyYDdPqcmI"]YouTube - ‪EP Review: Coldplay's Every Teardrop Is A Waterfall‬‏[/ame]

    Make sure to leave me some comments, I love hearing people's opinions on the music and my reviews!
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