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The Low Anthem hit pay dirt on their second album Oh My God, Charlie Darwin which they initially self released in 2018 but was subsequently given a bigger shove in 2009 by Bella Union. Now it's around for a third time for those of you who missed out on its beautifully tailored Americana which even then was worried about rising sea levels and the decay of morality. 

*If you are quick there is a special DINKED edition white vinyl*  

Vinyl LP £18.99 BELLA202VN

Green vinyl reissue LP on Bella Union.

  • Shipping cost: £3.35 ?
  • Coloured vinyl
Pre-order. Due in on 29th November 2019 but delays are possible.

Limited Vinyl LP £26.99 BELLA202VX

Dinked ‘Archive Edition’ exclusive white vinyl LP on Bella Union. Edition of 300 hand-numbered copies in custom screen printed jacket.

  • Limited edition
  • Includes download code
Sold out. If you have recently ordered it and it is delayed, please check our order tracking tool for more information before trying to contact us.

CD £11.49 Bellacd202

CD on Bella Union.

Sold out. If you have recently ordered it and it is delayed, please check our order tracking tool for more information before trying to contact us.

REVIEWS

Oh My God, Charlie Darwin (10th Anniversary Edition) by The Low Anthem
1 review. Write a review for us »

7/10 Penrith Steve 20th May 2016

The Low Anthem mostly make beautiful music that floats around the Americana/alt. country/indie-folk genres. Gentle melodies and harmonies are the order of the day on their third album “Oh My God Charlie Darwin”. “To Ohio” is a prime example of their sound, and a great song to boot.

On “Ticket Taker” they borrow a trick from Sparklehorse by using a cheap microphone to record the vocal. Sonically, therefore, it sounds similar, as does “Don’t Tremble” but they lack Mark Linkous’ lyrical prowess. The lyrics are, well, normal, for want of a better word. On “The Horizon Is A Beltway” and “Home I’ll Never Be” – two tracks that a virtually indistinguishable, they ape Tom Waits….but not very well. I’d rather these tracks were left in the studio. Order is restored however, with “Cage The Songbird” – gentle harmonies and melodies – what they do best. “Champion Angel” and “Don’t Let Nobody Turn You Around” have a poor man’s My Morning Jacket sound, whilst “Ghost Who Write The History Books” again returns to what they do best.

I find this album frustrating as it has plenty of good bits but when they stray away from that it comes across as poor pastiche of something better. Still, the good stuff is very good.




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