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Broken Social’s Scene’s Your Forgot it in People is an amazingly well crafted album. If you haven’t heard it yet, go pick it up. Stop reading, head to the music store, and go purchase this puppy with some of your hard earned cash. Trust me, you won’t regret it.
Opening with the rather quiet, instrumental track, “Capture the Flag”, BSS c
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hooses to slowly bring the listener into their world. Its a great way to start off a record. As a listener you get sucked into this minimalistic atmosphere they create through droning synth’s mixed with the occasional pluck of bass strings and horn.
However, if you thought this album was going to be anything but loud Broken Social Scene quickly destroy’s that notion by quickly switching into their second track, “KC Accidental”. With its rhytmic, pulsing drum beat backing heavy, crunching guitar riffs the band inexplicably throws us into an entirely different realm of sound that feels very far away from the album opener. Some would think this would be disorienting for the listener, but BSS does it so seamlessly well. And that, my friends, is what makes this such a great album. By seamlessly intergrated a strikingly vast, diverse collection of songs into an integrated whole, that feels so utterly cohesive, Broken Social Scene put together a masterpiece.
Moving from the quintessential indie rock tracks “Stars and Son” and “Almost Crimes” (Which sounds like a song The Strokes would hang their hat on) to the smooth, jazzy, island like vibes created by “Looks just Like the Sun” and “Pacific Theme”, the band shows us just how talented they are. Its tough, ladies and gentleman, to nail two styles as different as this, but BSS manages to do so in an almost effortless manner.
Apart from the impressive diversity of music showcased throughout the album, there are some, truly, catchy songs present as well. Take the standout track “Anthems for a Seventeen Year Old Girl” . With Emily Haines, garbled, child like voice singing the same catchy melody over and over the song digs deeps into your mind and stays there. Another highlight on the album is “Lover’s Spit”. Driven by heavy sustaining piano chords, this song is beautifully crafted. Furthermore, it’s the only song, in the history of the UNIVERSE, that has ever made a line like “Swallowing words while giving head” sound romantic.
But You Forgot it in People has more than just catchy melodies and indie rock hits. The album is full of idealistic anthems that so many of us believed in our hearts during those late teenage years. With the track “Cause=Time”, Kevin Drew discusses his frustration with the scores of people oftentimes found selfishly crusading for some greater good, only trying to feel better about themselves. He states “And they all want to love the cause/Cause they all need to be the cause”. Or take “Shampoo Suicide” where Drew discusses the constant struggle between following your dreams vs. pleasing your parents while navigating the beggining stages of adulthood. He sings “My daddy told me to get a life/ I’ve seen [his] choice and it don’t taste so good’”. Some might think the subject matter could become slightly overbearing and hokey here but Drew’s writing is so spot on and sincere that those notions are quickly dismissed.
Any way you slice it folks, this album is a classic. It may not be too old but it definitely warrants a re-visit if you haven’t realized the sheer awesomeness that seeps from every track here. So go ahead, open your freezer and pull this one out. It shouldn’t take too long to thaw before its ready to go.