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Manager - Manager Album






Rock / Disco

MP3 album size:

1178 mb


Texacobra Records




Indie Rock, Indie Pop, Alternative Rock, Garage Rock, Pop Punk, Power Pop


USA & Canada

Date of release:




Manager - Manager Album


2Off To The Races
3You Haven't The Guts
4Welcome Wagon
5The Match
6Party Service
7Sounds Like Me
9Electrical Camp


  • Bass GuitarLori Cantu
  • Drums, PercussionJohn Dorcas
  • Electric Guitar, Backing VocalsRon Hester
  • Electric Guitar, Lead VocalsJon Chinn


Brooklyn, NY-based indie rock band MANAGER - self-produced debut album. Recorded at Degraw Sound by Harper James and at Workbook Studio NYC by Jon Chinn, mastered and lacquer cut by Bob Weston, LP pressed at GottaGroove Records (Cleveland, OH).


  • Barcode: 659696443211


Manager - Manager. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. GitHub is home to over 40 million developers working together to host and review code, manage projects, and build software together. Sign up. qzone personal album management client. 2 commits. 1 branch. Фильм, Который Должен Увидеть КАЖДЫЙ Внутренние и внешние миры Самопознание - Продолжительность: 2:02:19 Путь к Себе Самопознание Recommended for you. Love diary for husband - Продолжительность: 1:45 All in one Recommended for you. The Album Manager allows you to prepare a list ofThe Album Manager allows you to prepare a list of. The scores you add will appear in a list in the Album Manager. You can rearrange their order by selecting a score and clicking the Up or Down button. Load album. If you have previously created an album, you can open it through the Album Manager by clicking the Load button. A file selection dialog will appear to let you load file from your file system. Print album. To print an album as if it were a single document, click Print Album. Contact Manager oury on Messenger. Price range . Collection by Rhema mcgee barry. Invest with us on binary options trading investment. MAGIX also includes a series of image correction tools. The free version doesn't include such advanced features as panorama montages and automatic image categorization, but overall MAGIX Photo Manager 12 gets the job done. Prev Page 8 of 11 Next. Manager II by Manager, released 03 October 2015 1. Jewel 2. Measel 3. Complication 4. Beat It 5. Mundane Day. Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. Purchasable with gift card. Buy Digital Album. 5 CAD or more. Today's update adds complete Album Management workflows to Darkroom. From the library, you can now create, rename, and delete albums. You can also select photos and add them to an album. All changes are reflected in your photo library and vice versa. When browsing albums, the Batch tool can be used to select multiple photos. For more information on the update and suggested album workflows, check out this Medium post by the Darkroom development team. Darkroom is available to download from the App Store for iPhone and iPad


The Agit Reader:
Do you find yourself in the midst of an existential crisis on a nearly daily basis? Do you feel like your sense of self is being encroached upon by federalist forces on one side and the ennui of modern life on the other? Are you at a loss for words but also wanting to scream out a stream-of-consciousness tirade against all the injustices of the world both big and small? Have you, in short, had enough?

You need Manager. Manager knows your pain and is here for you. Manager will do for you what you can't do for yourself. Manager will take the weight from your shoulders. Manager will take care of you.

With its self-titled, this Brooklyn four-piece has created a balm for our souls, a buffer from the hubris of a world gone to shit. In just nine songs, you will find catharsis and relief. You will believe there is still something to believe in.

The healing begins appropriately with “Off to the Races,” an analysis of real-life and metaphorical pain set against a comforting pop hook. Indeed, when singer Jon Chinn sings of notes and chords on “You Haven’t the Guts,” it’s obvious he knows of their curative properties. The centerpiece to the record and the band’s calling card, “Manager” tells of failure and salvation over a criss-crossing of riffs and plaintive guitar lines with office speak allegory. Here, Chinn summarizes our universal want when he admits, “I just want to go home.”

Mastered by Bob Weston (Shellac, Volcano Suns), Manager might remind you of luminaries like Guided By Voices (most of the band shares an Ohio lineage), Bob Mould, and pre-Deschanel Death Cab for Cutie, but there’s no denying that the band has found its own collective voice during its two short years together. It’s an eloquent one at that, an articulation of a 21st century state of being. Someone else once sang about what the world needs now, but Manager has delivered it.
heart of sky
Columbus Calling (columbuscalling.com)
If there was a Columbus Music Hall of Fame, Jon Chinn would be a first-ballot lock, honored for both his songwriting contributions (Pretty Mighty Mighty, The Killionaires, Jon Chinn & The 1803) and the production and recording work he did as one of the founders of Workbook Studio. It’s little wonder that everything Chinn has touched, whether it be fronting a band or sitting behind a recording console, shines with high production value and quality, readymade for shrink wrap and shelf space wherever fine albums and CDs are sold.
Though Pretty Mighty Mighty predated the emergence of emo rock, I often thought, as I watched the band perform at venues like Bernie’s, Little Brothers, and Skully’s, that the kids listening to The Promise Ring and Hey Mercedes could easily find a common ground in emotionally-charged music Pretty Mighty Mighty was performing. Not sure how a major label record deal never fell into the band’s lap, but their influence could be heard in bands that emerged on the High Street scene in the late ’90s/early ’00s.
2017 brings us the debut release by Chinn’s latest project, Manager, a band whose sound doesn’t stray too far from the musician’s previous efforts though, this many years later, the songs arrive with more urgency than ever before. With a new-ish supporting cast (Ron Hester – guitars, Lori Cantu – bass, John Dorcas – drums), Chinn’s guitar-rock recalls the glory days of the mid-90s when alternative rock ruled the world – between the music and the falsetto-style vocals, bands like Sugar, Guided By Voices and the Ass Ponys spring to mind. Though now based in New York City, the band members share common midwest roots and strong working class aesthetic – roll up the sleeves, plug in, rock out, sweat on stage and drink a few beers while doing it.
The albums kicks off with the appropriately-titled “Off to the Races”, setting the tone for the following 33-minutes of passionately-charged, straight up rock and roll. There’s some nifty guitar playing towards the end of the song – and throughout the album – that would have inspired a teenage me to stand in front of a mirror and play air guitar (um … a 45-year-old me may have done the same thing recently).
In an interesting twist “Electrical Camp” reminds me a lot of Miranda Sound, one of the bands that Chinn mentored and influenced while still a regular member of the Columbus music scene, and it’s probably my favorite song on the album with it’s anthemic qualities and reverent guitar playing.
For those of us now settled into careers, the lyrics of “Manager” resonate, whether you’re in a leadership position at work or not (“If the proper process was in fashion, we’d be out with our boys in the bar”, “The interns are wasted, the evidence is speaking”, “Though it’s not quite quitting time, everything that’s on my list is getting old”, “Who is the one that is to blame? I am, I am the manager”).
I don’t really think, come year end, I can include this on my list of favorite local releases even though a few members of the band called Columbus home for a number of years, though that’s okay – this is far more deserving of a spot on the non-location specific “Favorites of 2017” list. While it may play a ’90s nostalgia card, it’s also very timely and relevant and offers proof that guitar rock is not a dying genre.

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