Interview - To The People download album
Foster the People frontman Mark Foster and keyboardist Isom Innis on dance beats, LA vs New York, and why they ended up mastering their new record Sacred Hearts Club three times. Roisin O'Connor in OConnor. Friday 21 July 2017 12:31. It's one of many moments that should surprise fans who listened to Foster the People's first two records. Sacred Hearts Club is an album by a band who seem to have finally broken away from the trappings of what people think they are. They're in London for the Somerset House series, and Foster – who has a fresh tattoo on his arm – and keyboardist Isom Innis, who joined the band as an official member this year after touring with them since 2010 ( it feels exactly the same ) are detailing how the album came together. We’ll tell you what’s true.
Interview: Foster The People. Features January 4, 2018. Before Foster The People head down under to play Falls Festival and a handful of sideshows, we had a chat to the band’s keyboardist Isom Innis about their third record; ‘Sacred Hearts Club’, the deliberate diversity they brought to the record and just about everything else that goes into making an album. Firstly, congratulations on the album; it’s been out for a few months now, how has everyone been responding to it? It’s been amazing reception
Interview – the band. To The People (single version). Interview was formed in 1977 by Pete Allerhand, Alan Brain and Jeff Starrs in Bath, England. After adding Manny Elias on drums and Phil Crowther on bass they quickly rose from playing pub gigs in Bath to club gigs in Bristol and then on to the thriving 'Pub Rock' scene in London. The band recorded a simple demo which Jeff and Alan took round the record companies getting the most favourable response from Virgin Records. After sending out A&R man Arnold Frolows to see them play live, Interview was signed to a five album recording deal
It was issued on Apple Records (catalogue number R5892 in the United Kingdom, 1830 in the United States) and in the US peaked at number 11 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 10 on the Cashbox Top 100. It also charted at number 6 on the British singles chart. The song's first appearance on album was the 1975 compilation Shaved Fish.
Foster the People began writing material for their sophomore record while on tour, and they laid tracks down on a portable setup before they entered the studio. Their sophomore album, the Paul Epworth-produced Supermodel, was released in March 2014. Two singles, "Coming of Age" and "Best Friend," hit the Top Ten of the alternative chart.
In the first part of our exclusive interview with Ed Sheeran, the singer talked about writing 10 different versions of his third album, ÷ (Divide), and revealed he had a song "better than Thinking Out Loud". Ed Sheeran: 'I've topped Thinking Out Loud'. In this, the second part, we delve deeper, using ÷ (Divide)'s song titles as the jumping off point for a series of random, but revealing questions . I didn't have as much anxiety, because I didn't have as many people wanting things from me. Or I wasn't aware of the people who wanted things from me. Also, I started having conversations with people, rather than just going into my phone. Is it true you got rid of your phone completely? I don't have one at all. It's amazing.
Elizabeth Taylor: The Lost Interview. John Lennon: The Last Interview. People criticized you for not writing and recording, but it’s sometimes forgotten that your three previous albums – Some Time in New York City, Walls and Bridges and Rock ‘N’ Roll – weren’t universally praised. especially the agitprop Some Time in New York City, which included songs like Attica State, Sunday Bloody Sunday and Woman Is the Nigger of the World. Yeah, that was the one that really upset everyone. People are always judging or criticizing you, or focusing on what you’re trying to say on one little album, on one little song, but to me it’s a lifetime’s work. From the boyhood paintings and poetry to when I die – it’s all part of one big production. And I don’t have to announce that this album is part of a larger work: If it isn’t obvious, then forget it.
Interview – Foster the People. by Rachel Fox/photos by Ryan West. Now, before you sneer and turn up the volume on the Shonen Knife album you love so much, just know that that column also banged the drum for the Jon Spencer Blues Explosion, Guided by Voices, Superchunk and Sloan (among others). There is nothing wrong with cute boys who play instruments
Tracklist Hide Credits
|A||To The People
Producer – Mick Glossop
|B||Hart Crane In Mexico
Executive-Producer – Arnold FrolowsProducer – Colin Thurston
- Produced For – Cracker Music
- Phonographic Copyright (p) – Virgin Records Ltd.
- Published By – Virgin Music (Publishers) Ltd.
- Sleeve – Michaelandjello
- Written-By – Brain*, Starrs*, Allerhand*
|STVA-38347-1||Interview||To The People (7", TP)||Specialty Records Corporation||STVA-38347-1||US||1980|
|PR 360||Interview||To The People (7", Promo)||Virgin||PR 360||US||1979|
|K-7731||Interview||To The People (7", Single)||Virgin||K-7731||Australia||1979|