Форум » ВСЁ О ЧАРЛИ » ЛЕНТА НОВОСТЕЙ ТОМА ПЕТТИ - 6 » Ответить

ЛЕНТА НОВОСТЕЙ ТОМА ПЕТТИ - 6

Goldenday: Новости, факты, интересные статьи, фото и пр.

Ответов - 254, стр: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 All

Voldar: The launch of the 2014-2015 edition of the club coincides with the imminent announcement of an extensive North American tour and the new Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers album, Hypnotic Eye. Tour dates and album details will be announced soon. CD copy of Hypnotic Eye, the forthcoming album from Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers, to be released Summer 2014. (artwork shown is not the actual Hypnotic Eye artwork)

Voldar: Ну вот всё нам и рассказали. http://view.e.wbr.com/?j=fe9015757261037e76&m=fea212707465047d70&ls=fe241573736c037f721174&l=ff1f1c78726d&s=fe6416797666017c7014&jb=ffcf14&ju=fe5d157277630d7b7315&eml=2014May20/1575733/6011005&r=0

Voldar: Немного о новом альбоме. Tom Petty's Maximum Rock & Roll: The Heartbreakers Hit the Studio Inside 'Hypnotic Eye,' the Heartbreakers' raucous return By David Fricke April 2, 2014 11:00 AM ET "Do you know any other band that can do that?" Tom Petty asks, grinning, over a fast, taut crossfire of guitars, blues harp and ivory-lightning piano. "I don't," he answers himself proudly. See our readers' picks for the 10 best Tom Petty songs Petty is in the control room of his home studio in Malibu, blasting the 11 tracks on his next album. Hypnotic Eye, tentatively set for release this summer by Reprise Records, is the singer-guitarist's first studio effort in four years with his long-standing band, the Heartbreakers. It is also Petty's decisive return to the concise Sixties-rock classicism and drive of his first great New Wave-era albums, 1976's Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers and 1978's You're Gonna Get It. The echoes shoot out of the speakers, mostly in three-minute shots: the power-treble and clipped-fuzz guitars in "American Dream Plan B" and "Faultlines"; the swamp-snake organ lines coursing through the psychedelic voodoo of "Red River"; the bar-band charge of "Burn Out Town" and of the album's snarling finale, "Shadow People." Over everything, there is the cutting tone and seething impatience in Petty's still-youthful Florida drawl. "That's what Mike said: 'You sing like you did on the first two albums,'" Petty, 63, says, referring to Heartbreakers guitarist Mike Campbell. "Maybe this album does sound like that. But it's that band 30 years later." This is the first time Petty has played Hypnotic Eye for anyone outside his band or management. Campbell, keyboard player Benmont Tench, bassist Ron Blair, drummer Steve Ferrone, multi-instrumentalist Scott Thurston, and producers Petty, Campbell and Ryan Ulyate have been working on the record since August 2011 – "Burn Out Town" was cut in the first round of sessions – and Petty is still just shy of done. He was up late last night, fine-tuning the mix for "American Dream Plan B," a song about diminished expectations, delivered by a guy who still believes in a fighting chance: "I'm half-lit, I can't dance for shit/But I see what I want, and I go after it." "I knew I wanted to do a rock & roll record," Petty says after the playback, sitting in the performance room of his studio, surrounded by a cool armory of vintage guitars and tube amplifiers. "We hadn't made a straight hard-rockin' record, from beginning to end, in a long time." But he justifies the three years of periodic recording here and at the Heartbreakers' L.A. rehearsal space, the Clubhouse, this way: "You must get the songs. It takes time to write 10 or 11 really good songs." That first run of sessions in 2011 yielded several new originals that Petty put aside after deciding they were too close to "the blues bag" of 2010's Mojo. And he wasn't sure about "American Dream Plan B" even after he first played it with his bandmates. "Silence," he says, recalling their response. "I said, 'Listen, I think we have something here, but we're going to have to get excited about it.' " In fact, Petty adds, laughing, the Heartbreakers loved the song – he just had to drag the affirmation out of them. Petty also acknowledges that while he is the undisputed leader and songwriter, the Heartbreakers hold a vital, unspoken veto in the studio: "They can't hide it. If they're not lighting up, something's wrong. It would be very hard to make this record without a band that has been together this long, with those kinds of instincts. I'm relieved to have that." Petty has another release that could be out by Christmas: a two-disc reissue of his 1994 Top 10 solo album, Wildflowers, which includes 10 previously unreleased songs. Petty claims one of those finds, "Somewhere Under Heaven," came as a surprise when he heard it again: "I did not remember writing it, recording it, anything." He smiles. "And it was really good – uptempo but very unusual, in some strange time signature." There is also a live album hanging around, culled from Petty and the Heartbreakers' theater residencies in New York and L.A. last year. "I never thought I'd be this busy at this point in my life," says Petty, who promises to go back on the road this year to support Hypnotic Eye. "I never expected to be at this point, doing stuff and figuring out how to get it to people." But, he notes gratefully, "This band just grows and grows, and that's an incredible gift. I can't see us calling it off. They're still the guys I want to play with – and the guys who understand my songs the best." Read more: http://www.rollingstone.com/music/news/tom-pettys-maximum-rock-roll-the-heartbreakers-hit-the-studio-20140402#ixzz32GH25pYZ Follow us: @rollingstone on Twitter | RollingStone on Facebook

SLQ: Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers announce their 2014 North American tour and the July 29th release of their new album on Reprise Records, Hypnotic Eye. The tour begins August 3 in San Diego and tickets for the tour go on sale beginning May 31. Every ticket includes the new album. Visit TomPetty.com for more details. Промовидео альбома. ( Не получается рлик вставить, так что смотрите по ссылке) [ut]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WldcdTMc0_8#t=27[/ut]

Goldenday: Альбом ещё на подходе, но "Око" меня уже зачаровало :))

SLQ: http://www.rollingstone.com/music/news/hear-tom-pettys-old-school-rocker-american-dream-plan-b-premiere-20140605 Первая песня.

Voldar: А нормально парни насочиняли,так бодро,что я подумал, не помог ли Джо Уолш.

Goldenday: Отлично сработано! И современно, и в духе Тома.

SLQ: http://ultimateclassicrock.com/tom-petty-38-special-hall-of-fame/ Голосуем за TP & HB

Goldenday: "Американский поп-рокер Том Петти (Tom Petty) с командой The Heartbreakers планируют в июле выпустить 13 студийный альбом. LP будет называться "Hypnotic Eye". Петти начал работать над ним ещё в августе 2011 года. Альбом будет напоминать первые две пластинки Петти; музыканты даже привлекли в качестве сопродюсера звукорежиссёра Райана Ульяти (Ryan Ulyate), который сводил альбом Петти 1979 года "Damn The Torpedoes", а также работал с Electric Light Orchestra и Traveling Wilburys. В 2002-м Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers были введены в Зал славы рок-н-ролла. В ответ Том устроил большой крестовый поход против мейджор-лейблов и записал концептуальную рок-оперу "The Last DJ", направленную против индустрии звукозаписи. Индустрия отмстила Петти полным забвением. На это Том объявил о скором уходе со сцены, но никуда в итоге не ушел. В 2006 году он выпустил альбом "Highway Companion", получил за него премию Billboard Music Awards. и окончательно остался на сцене." Трек-лист нового альбома "Hypnotic Eye" выглядит следующим образом: American Dream Plan B Fault Lines Red River Full Grown Boy All You Can Carry Power Drunk Forgotten Man Sins of My Youth U Get Me High Burnt Out Town Shadow People

Goldenday: http://radio.tompetty.com/ - можно целиком послушать "U Get Me High"

SLQ: Можно послушать 5 новых песен (в том числе American Dream and Faul Lines)- http://radio.tompetty.com/ . Включить-выключить - справа, перейти к след. песне - ручка тюнера слева.

SLQ: Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, an L.A. band, stare at 'Hypnotic Eye' Randall Roberts LOS ANGELES TIMES Before easing into a conversation about his new album with the Heartbreakers, "Hypnotic Eye," the longtime Malibu beach-dweller Tom Petty has a score to settle. It's in response to an old Times survey of Los Angeles' most enduring rock bands. Specifically: He and the Heartbreakers shouldn't have been disqualified because of his north Florida roots. "We're an L.A. band," says Petty with a good-natured but emphatic tone, puffing on a vapor pen while lounging in his home studio. The Heartbreakers were birthed in this city, he adds. "We're certainly as L.A. as the Springfield were, or the Byrds," he says, then geekily lists Buffalo Springfield players and their hometowns before focusing on the Doors. His voice rises: "Jim Morrison was from Florida!" Petty's beard is hermit scraggly, as if he's been cooking his meals beneath the trees out back. He's wearing bluejeans and a black western shirt over a tee. The slight bugged him for years, says the singer, songwriter and guitarist, 63, mostly because of the ribbing he got from his accomplished peers. "I got the finger shaken at me by so many people. 'Hey, you're not an L.A. band!'" Add in that Petty and the Heartbreakers have never recorded outside of Southern California — early years at Shelter in East Hollywood and Sound City in Van Nuys — and his frequent lyrical nods to his home. "Free Fallin'," his solo ode to cruising the San Fernando Valley, cemented his residency years ago, as did the Roger McGuinn-suggestive Rickenbacker strum of "The Waiting" before that. Let the record show that Petty and his Heartbreakers, upon the July 29 release of their 13th studio album and after thousands of concerts (with more coming at the Honda Center and Forum in October), three solo records, hundreds of hours in area studios and countless nights in the PCH breeze, should be deemed an L.A. band — backdated to the mid-1970s. It doesn't hurt that his Malibu compound, one of a pair in the area, looks every bit the property of a successful entertainer. Expansively spread behind two levels of security, his beachfront property features a shiny Tesla sedan in the garage and a team of landscapers working the foliage. "Hypnotic Eye," only the second Heartbreakers album in 12 years, closes the argument. Opening with a basic statement of purpose — "I'm gonna make my way through this world some day/ I don't care what nobody say" — Petty and band roll through a collection whose emotions range from profound love to bitter cynicism. Petty tackles optimism on "American Dream Plan B" and recalls midnight interludes on the lovely midtempo love song "Red River." The tangled guitar line that opens "Power Drunk," courtesy of Mike Campbell, mixes with keyboard player Benmont Tench's organ chords on a song about the intoxicating allure of power. Closer "Shadow People" is a lovely meditation on isolation and communion. "Fault Lines" is the best Petty song in years. Time and timelessness It doesn't get any easier to make them. Petty says that as the years have passed it's gotten tougher for him and Campbell to pen a passable composition. "The two of us together turns into a recipe for procrastination," admits Petty. The pause is in part because of the pressure of his catalog as well as to the aging process itself, which he says makes it harder to focus. For generations, Petty and band have been the no-nonsense voice of a brand of rock that cut through pretense, haircuts and studio trickery to craft songs that resonated without being dumb, cloying, gratuitous or commercially designed trend hoppers. His classics since his rise in the mid-1970s have transcended subgenre, part of a philosophy that avoided scenes and synthesizers. The Heartbreakers first broke in England, where they found kindred spirits in bands such as the Clash and the Sex Pistols, but were outsiders by design. They were more interested in the sound coming from Los Angeles in the mid-1960s than the punk tropes of a decade later. "I didn't want to put on the outfit. I really felt an allegiance to their trip, and I loved the spirit of it," he says, "but our identity was too well formed to go that way. I remember one of them saying, 'You guys need to cut your hair.' And I was like, 'Mm, no.' Then I would be joining a club. I just want to be our own thing." Boogie rock, disco, metal, synth-pop, grunge, rap rock, indie rock, blog rock and dance rock have come and gone, but the Heartbreakers endure through a focus nearly identical in 2014 as in their first Los Angeles gigs. As they've remained true, though, the band has ceded its role at the center of the rock conversation. Petty's a reclusive guy by nature, part of his allure. (The only mention of straying from Malibu comes when he speaks of visiting one of his two adult daughters in New York.) But then I'm a bit biased when it comes to Petty's work. My first tortured teen love was soundtracked by "Hard Promises." Homesick on vacation in northern Michigan one summer and missing my girlfriend, "The Waiting" really was the hardest part. Later that year his and Campbell's song "A Woman in Love (It's Not Me)" hit a little too close to home, considering said girl was hooking up with a good friend. Years later during my wedding, Petty's "Wildflowers" scored my wife Jenny's first dance with her father, a song that now makes me misty-eyed. I know every inflection of "Here Comes My Girl," the way he draws out the word "eyes" before wondering how this love could feel so good, so right. As "Full Moon Fever" was going platinum, I was absorbing every nuance throughout 40-hour workweeks while shilling it in suburban Missouri as a retail record clerk. We couldn't keep the cassette in stock. ($5.32 cost, $8.99 list.) That body of work weighs on Petty. "After you've written 300, 400 [songs], you've got to really concentrate so you can get something that feels fresh and is worth the money to someone who has a whole bunch of Tom Petty records. 'Why would I buy another one?' Well, because it's worth it, you know?" Adds guitarist Mike Campbell later: "The bar is high." Faults but never default Less bluesy by design than 2010's "Mojo," his most recent Heartbreakers record, the 11 new songs on "Hypnotic Eye" draw on riff-heavy rock, gentle swagger, coolly recollected moments, blues (always blues), much masterful guitar work from founding Heartbreakers Campbell and Tench's typically light and efficient touch on piano and keyboards. "I wanted it to be a pretty rock 'n' roll album from top to bottom," says Petty. They started work on it three years ago between tours and were inspired anew, he says, by young rock bands and "the wild abandon of the sounds and energy. I wanted to do some of that — but in the way that we would do it." Cue "Faultlines," a riveting, surprising song about the fractures and tectonic shifts that occur within ourselves and our lives. A work that couldn't have been penned anywhere but Southern California or by anyone but Petty and Campbell, it confirms not only the group's stature but its continued inventiveness. "I love that song," Petty says, his eyes shining as he talks about the spark that generated the lyrical theme. "It's so strange how that stuff works, how it pops in your head." He was looking to accompany a unique rhythm track that Campbell had been riffing on. The lyric came just before a night out with his wife, Dana York, to see the Rascals ("Good Lovin'," "Groovin'"). "I wasn't going to miss that," he says, revealing a fandom that he harnesses in service of his radio show on SiriusXM, called "Buried Treasures." Just before departing for the gig, he noticed a map of the area's fault lines that York had left on the computer screen. A light bulb lit. "Just for a second I looked at it and went, 'Fault lines — I've got a few of those.'" After he chuckled to himself, he started writing. He polished the lyric off the next day and called Campbell and soon birthed a resonant new Heartbreakers jam. "See those fault lines/ Laid out like land mines/ It's hard to relax," sings Petty, his voice filled with that familiar drawl. "A promise broken/ The ground breaks open/ It falls through the cracks." As Campbell pours out a distorted and urgent guitar line and bassist Ron Blair guides the rhythm, the singer moves into his chorus: "I've got a few of my own," he confesses. "I've got a few of my own fault lines/ Running under my life." As is usual, Petty's responsible for the lyrics and many of the songs, with Campbell pitching musical ideas that Petty calls a prime ingredient of any true Heartbreakers record. Once they worked out "Faultlines," Petty says, "We called the boys and went to the Club House [the Heartbreakers' rehearsal space in the Valley], and we cut the track." He pauses. "That was kind of our M.O. for the record." "The conversation would go like this," says Campbell. "Tom would call up and say, 'I've got a couple of songs. Let's get the band together and see how they sound.' There was no sit-down." "When we started the record, it was more in the vein of 'Mojo,'" says Tench, adding that they recorded about 30 songs during the process, so he didn't know what shape "Eye" would take until he heard the finished product. "I noticed near the end of it that the songs were becoming more concise." Tench's work on Mellotron and piano fill in key moments with his restrained countermelodies. Petty agrees that he had to check his blues reflex midway through the process. He'd been listening to a lot of old blues music, and in the early sessions they cut four tracks that reflected it. "I listened to them and I thought, 'You know, we're going to end up going down the same road if we get hung in this. We should play some rock 'n' roll.' I don't like to make the same record twice." Being heard In fact, Petty and the band can't afford to repeat themselves. He will release "Hypnotic Eye" into an impatient market forever searching for new sounds and fresh buzz, where the notion of a new Heartbreakers album, while exciting to his fan base, will become part of a saturated musical-industrial complex that cycles through new records, mixes, streams and viral videos daily. Petty is well aware of the shrunken market for rock but tries not to think about it. "A lot of people will find it," he says calmly, toking on his vapor pen while a group of young musicians starts loading in gear for a session. "They may not pay for it, but they'll find it. I just have a feeling that the quality stuff somehow stays around and reaches people." He says that when he was just starting in the business, Elliot Roberts, best known these days as Neil Young's manager, gave him key advice. Recalls Petty, "He told me, 'Listen, every record you make is not necessarily going to sell more than the record you just made. It's not necessarily going to be better than the record you just made. But the secret to a long career is to always make quality music. Some will hit really big, but at worst, it's not going to go down too low, because you will develop a trust in your audience. They'll trust that it's worth checking out what you do.'"

Goldenday: Ну что, все уже послушали альбом? Какие впечатления? На мой взгляд, "Попутчик" покруче будет, но эта работа не хуже предыдущей, есть очень симпатичные песни. В общем, моя оценка - твердая четвёрка.

Goldenday: Eric Clapton & Friends: The Breeze (An Appreciation of JJ Cale) 2014 2 недели назад вышел трибьют Эрика Клэптона, дань памяти недавно ушедшему Джей Кейлу. Три песни записаны с участием Тома. 01. Call Me the Breeze (03:06) 02. Rock & Roll Records (feat. Tom Petty) (02:19) 03. Someday (feat. Mark Knopfler) (03:48) 04. Lies (feat. John Mayer) (03:06) 05. Sensitive Kind (feat. Don White) (05:17) 06. Cajun Moon (02:27) 07. Magnolia (feat. John Mayer) (03:41) 08. I Got the Same Old Blues (feat. Tom Petty) (03:02) 09. Songbird (feat. Willie Nelson) (02:55) 10. Since You Said Goodbye (03:00) 11. I'll Be There (If You Ever Want Me) [feat. Don White] (02:36) 12. The Old Man and Me (feat. Tom Petty) (02:56) 13. Train to Nowhere (feat. Mark Knopfler & Don White) (04:51) 14. Starbound (feat. Willie Nelson & Derek Trucks) (02:03) 15. Don't Wait (feat. John Mayer) (02:46) 16. Crying Eyes (feat. Christine Lakeland & Derek Trucks) (03:30)

Шубидуба: Слышал, что в конце года выйдет переиздание Wildflowers в виде двойного CD. Кто-нибудь слышал об этом?

SLQ: Шубидуба пишет: Слышал, что в конце года выйдет переиздание Wildflowers в виде двойного CD. Кто-нибудь слышал об этом? Да, это так. Изначально этот альбом и должен был быть двойным, но позже его сократили. Сейчас подняли архивы и собрали все полностью. Том об этом неоднократно говорил в интервью. так что информация реальная.

SLQ: Новость про Тома, хотя к ней и Джефф имеет отношение Когда весной 2014 года вышел сингл певца Сэма Смита ( Sam Smith) “Stay With Me” многие обратили внимание на чрезвычайное сходство мелодии песни с хитом Тома Петти "I wont back down". Обратили на это внимание и юристы Петти. Подробности стали известны только сейчас. Хотя еще в октябре в до судебном порядке стороны пришли к соглашению, и теперь Том Петти и Джефф Линн числятся официально с авторами песни с соответствующими авторскими отчислениями 12.5% . http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pB-5XG-DbAA

Шубидуба: Про Wildflowers ничего не слышно?

SLQ: Шубидуба пишет: Про Wildflowers ничего не слышно? Нет, пока ничего. Я сразу бы написала, если бы появилась информация.



полная версия страницы