From under the cork tree [sound recording] /Material type: MusicPublisher: New York : Island Def Jam Music, c2005Description: 1 sound disc : digital ; 4 3/4 in.Title notes: $10.41 (g) 8-2011 (db)Subject(s): Emo (Music) | Punk rock music | Rock music -- 2001-2010
|Item type||Home library||Collection||Shelving location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Music||Altadena Main Library||Adult Collection||Media Center Musical CD||C.D. ROCK FAL||Available||39270003515693|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
Fall Out Boy's 2003 LP stacked sarcasm, wronged romance, and hardcore-derived passion on the head of a punk-pop pin. Take This to Your Grave was urgent at every turn, and though it fit the conventions of its genre, it was bolder and more memorable than the average release on Kung Fu or Drive-Thru. The kids responded -- Fall Out Boy were fast favorites of the online social networks (MySpace), and an endless tour schedule solidified their rep. With 2005's From Under the Cork Tree, the band fully delivers on their first full-length's promise. Sure, it nods a little more to the standard dynamics and production tweaks of pop-punk and emo in the mid-2000s -- Cork Tree was produced by Neal Avron, who's worked with A New Found Glory. But in many more ways it's the same album as Grave, a youth-intense blast of pop culture reference, pop-punk hyperactivity, and the feeling that we'll never understand life until Patrick Stump or Pete Wentz tells us about it. And we believe them. Stump is Fall Out Boy's vocalist and guitarist, Wentz its bassist and lyricist. Wentz' verbiage can be lengthy -- "I Slept With Someone in Fall Out Boy and All I Got Was This Stupid Song Written About Me," one title goes -- but he has an innate ability to simultaneously acknowledge and deconstruct the mushy emo soliloquy. Temper that with a road-hardened cynicism about band life, superficial love, and the adventure of signing a record contract, and you have lyrics with a point beyond simply acting up or getting sentimental. "Champagne for My Real Friends, Real Pain for my Sham Friends" is blunt. "Yeah we're friends," Stump says, "Just because we move units." But the album also has a current of longing to it, of missing regular life, regular relationships. Musically, Cork Tree's first five tracks are relentless, with razor-sharp melodies that seem familiar but sound totally unique at the same time. The "Oh! Oh!"s and punchy chords of "Of All the Gin Joints in All the World" are a thrill greater than any Jimmy Eat World album ever; "Sugar, We're Goin Down"'s half-time shifts are triumphs of tumbling words; and the opening track meditates wryly on all-ages shows' fame. Further, when Fall Out Boy rip into "Sophomore Slump or Comeback of the Year," summer 2005 will not be able to ignore them. "We're the therapists pumping through your speakers/Delivering just what you need," they sing. It's obviously time to embrace our inner mall kid. ~ Johnny Loftus
$10.41 (g) 8-2011 (db)
Fall Out Boy.
Produced, recorded and mixed by Neal Avron.
Lyrics on insert.
Our lawyer made us change the name of this song -- Of all the gin joints in all the world -- Dance, dance -- Sugar, we're goin down -- Nobody puts Baby in the corner -- I've got a dark alley and a bad idea that says you should shut your mouth (summer song) -- 7 minutes in heaven (atavan halen) -- Sophomore slump or comeback of the year -- Champagne for my real friends, real pain for my sham friends -- I slept with someone in Fall Out Boy and all I got was this stupid song written about me -- A little less Sixteen candles, a little more" Touch me" -- Get busy living or get busy dying (do your part to save the scene and stop going to shows) -- XO.
Fall Out Boy's second album helped put the band on the map in 2005. Their high-energy brand of punk-pop is showcased on singles including Sugar We're Goin Down and Dance Dance.