Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair by La Dispute, released 11 November 2008 1. Such Small Hands 2. Said the King to the River 3. New Storms for Older Lovers 4. Damaged Goods 5. Fall Down, Never Get Back Up Again 6. Bury Your Flame 7. Last Blues for Bloody Knuckles 8. The Castle Builders 9. Andria 10. Then Again, Maybe You Were Right 11. Sad Prayers for Guilty Bodies 12. The Last Lost Continent 13. Nobody, Not Even the Rain La Dispute spent roughly a year of its existence writing and recording their first full length album, called "Somewhere at the Bottom of the . .
The album’s title is derived from an Asian folktale, which the album’s lyrics loosely follow. Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair Q&A. Producers La Dispute. Writers Jordan Dreyer. More La Dispute albums. Show all albums by La Dispute. Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair.
Label No Sleep Records. Troy Otte, Jordan Dreyer, Joshua Dreyer, La Dispute, Nick Vander Lugt. Adam Kool, Chad Sterenberg, Kevin Whittemore.
Main article: Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair. La Dispute's vocalist Dreyer performing live in January 2010. La Dispute signed to Southern California-based record label No Sleep Records in early 2008 The band's second album, Wildlife showed a lighter approach to music, compared to both their debut album and mini album, combining elements from both the split albums they wrote with Touché Amoré and Koji respectively
La Dispute had spent the year prior to the release of the album writing and recording. 10th anniversary reissue. In August 2018, the band announced that they would be releasing an updated version of Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair, featuring re-amped versions of the original guitar and bass tracks (engineered by Rooms of the House co-producer Will Yip). It was mixed by Dave Schiffman and mastered by Emily Lazar.
La Dispute 컬렉션을 완성하세요. Somewhere At The Bottom Of The River Between Vega And Altair (CD, Dig).
Once a year, on the seventh day of the seventh month, a bridge of magpies forms across the river and the two lovers are reunited. It’s said that if it rains on that day, the magpies will not come and they will have to wait another year to see each other. And it’s this allegory that provides the narrative framework for La Dispute’s first album, Somewhere at the Bottom of the River Between Vega and Altair – one of the most unique and critically unsung post-hardcore albums of the last two decades. is difficult to categorise.
The biggest comparison is between Aaron Wiess and La Dispute vocalist Jordan Dreyer. Both of them use the clean emotional singing to the extremely hurt emotional shouts of anger and rage. There's some a slight differences between them though. This album would be much less if it weren’t for this album’s creative playing. The chords shift through some fantastic riffing throughout the whole album. Seamlessly dividing between clean and distorted parts, sometimes combining them at the same time, the guitar players are the main focus of the group. They aren’t incredibly technical in a sense, but they are extremely tight. But where there is no insane technicality, there is experimentation.