Ahead of its Friday release Dirty Projectors stream their upcoming new self-titled album in full.
Release date for Dirty Projectors is on Feb 24, 2017. It will be released via . The stream is delivered via Noisey. Also check out our Dirty Projectors artist profile to find eventual tour dates in your area and links to the official web and social media pages of Dirty Projectors. Last but not least make sure you scroll down and check out reviews for 'Dirty Projectors'.
And if you like what you hear, get it over at iTunes or Amazon.
1. Keep Your Name
2. Death Spiral
3. Up in Hudson
4. Work Together
5. Little Bubble
6. Winner Take Nothing
7. Ascent Through Clouds
8. Cool Your Heart
9. I See You
We currently know 29 reviews for "Dirty Projectors" by Dirty Projectors. The album received pretty solid reviews among the critics and is one of the better ones this year.
"Dirty Projectors have released their career highlight to date and already one of 2017’s best. Encore surely."
"Dirty Projectors is back with a reshaped identity, serving up experimental/artistic indie-pop while retaining its penchant for eclecticism and unpredictability."
"He’s applied some of his musical tourism to Dirty Projectors to convey a batch of hyper-specific lyrics through an often-thrilling blend of electronica, prog-rock, Afro-beat, R&B, and pop."
"Dirty Projectors may be a breakup record, and one with its fair share of petty sniping (Keep Your Name’s pointed “What I want from art is truth, what you want is fame” is fairly hard to swallow without the suggestions elsewhere that Longstreth is playing characters) but, cathartic and redemptive, it’s one worth getting to know."
"Reduced to his own devices, our gentleman hero has crafted both the most intrinsically soulful, emotional, and heartfelt record of his career. No less, he's delivered on one of music's greatest archetypes--and with aplomb."
"Heartbreak can be overwhelming, inspiring, and exhausting, and with Dirty Projectors, Longstreth has birthed an album that strives to not only reflect that, but to mimic it, too."
The A.V. Club
"Fusing sonic intricacies, captivating melodies and compelling storytelling, Dirty Projectors’ eighth LP is their most honest and affecting yet."
"Over lush, sprawling production, Longstreth meticulously crafts a starkly honest account of a fall from grace and a rise back into it that embraces growth and forgiveness."
"Dave Longstreth conjures up something resembling a clear picture from all the record’s wildly disparate elements, and ‘Dirty Projectors’ serves to unify his most experimental moments with the door-opening impact of ‘Bitte Orca’."
"The record works not because it feels cynical, but because beneath the obvious lyrical headlines, you can sense Longstreth’s genuine enthusiasm for the new forms he’s exploring so vigorously."
Drowned In Sound
"The broken-hearted Longstreth sounds like a changed man in many respects, but he's no less talented and visionary than he was before, and Dirty Projectors demonstrates that musically and lyrically, love and its absence have taught him a thing or two."
"This is musical therapy at its best: smart, confident, and yes, experimental."
Under The Radar
"This is work of emotional and musical maturity: sad, complex and sometimes profound."
"Dirty Projectors finds ways to be both straightforward and strange."
The New York Times
"Dirty Projectors is not quite that good [Primal Scream’s Screamadelica]--few records are--but it certainly drives a stake into the ground as to what guitar bands could deliver in 2017 if they would only open their ears and minds up a little."
"As a whole this is a moving and interesting new project, proving that the end of a relationship can lead to something new and exciting."
"For the first time, Longstreth seems all too human, acknowledging failings and opening his inner landscape outwards."
The Observer (UK)
"Dirty Projectors [is] a disruption, but a pleasant one at that--it affords listeners the space to grapple with the loss of Dirty Projectors in their previous form, while dispensing enough nurturing, boundary-breaking tonic to ensure that the first run-out for the project's next chapter is shrouded in optimism rather than dissolution, unforeseen obstacles and all."
"As dazzling, inventive and soulful as anything he's done. [23 Feb 2017, p.51]"
"Dirty Projectors’ ornate arrangements can’t hide the fact that these songs are as direct and unguarded as Longstreth allows himself to get."
"As a solo project, Dirty Projectors works well. As significant of a shift as this album is from past Dirty Projectors’ records, the detailed production and arranging work shows Longstreth put all of himself into making it."
Consequence of Sound
"The main highlights are in the first half."
"Voyeuristic as it is, Dirty Projectors truly does feel like a record he had to make, not to mention one that's well worth our attention."
"A fascinating and occasionally compelling work, the album is nonetheless often too insular to be affecting."
"The supple dynamic shadings of earlier Projectors material is gone; everything’s annoyingly crisp, with lots of things at the front of the mix that shouldn’t be and Longstreth’s pitch-shifted voice running near-constantly throughout."
Pretty Much Amazing
"Dirty Projectors, his self-titled rebirth, is therapeutic and at times frustratingly insular, full of dazzling and meticulous electronic textures that bely the melancholia underneath."
"Dirty Projectors ultimately leaves one too puzzled to empathize with apart from letting out a false, mouth-gaping awe."
"This disconnect between Dirty Projectors’s pop tendencies with its “art” signaling is what ultimately stains the album with such a deep sense of confusion, making it difficult to parse who exactly this music is written for, if not people who are already fans of Dirty Projectors."
Tiny Mix Tapes
"David Longstreth’s account of his separation from former bandmate Amber Coffman told through a welter of autotuned, over-treated vocals and jumble of clashing sounds that, to be generous, may be intended as an analogue of the ground shifting beneath their disintegrating relationship."
The Independent (UK)
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