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Superfiction

by Cold

Superfiction by Cold

Listen to

Superfiction

by Cold

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Released:
Label: Kovac Media Group
Scooter Ward opens these Florida post-grungers' fifth album deeply crooning an industrially clanked lament about how we live in a wicked world (which actually sounds like "Wiki world," ha ha). Later, he shouts out Elvis, Lennon and Sinatra. But the album's overriding theme seems to be tragic female entertainers, definitely in "American Dream" (featuring a pill-popping Hollywood starlet with relatives in rehab), and possibly also in "Emily" (who loses her voice and mind), "So Long June" (which begins with sirens and involves a loaded gun), "Delivering the Saint," and "Flight of the Superstar."

About This Album

Scooter Ward opens these Florida post-grungers' fifth album deeply crooning an industrially clanked lament about how we live in a wicked world (which actually sounds like "Wiki world," ha ha). Later, he shouts out Elvis, Lennon and Sinatra. But the album's overriding theme seems to be tragic female entertainers, definitely in "American Dream" (featuring a pill-popping Hollywood starlet with relatives in rehab), and possibly also in "Emily" (who loses her voice and mind), "So Long June" (which begins with sirens and involves a loaded gun), "Delivering the Saint," and "Flight of the Superstar."

Tracks

About This Album

Scooter Ward opens these Florida post-grungers' fifth album deeply crooning an industrially clanked lament about how we live in a wicked world (which actually sounds like "Wiki world," ha ha). Later, he shouts out Elvis, Lennon and Sinatra. But the album's overriding theme seems to be tragic female entertainers, definitely in "American Dream" (featuring a pill-popping Hollywood starlet with relatives in rehab), and possibly also in "Emily" (who loses her voice and mind), "So Long June" (which begins with sirens and involves a loaded gun), "Delivering the Saint," and "Flight of the Superstar."