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Farm

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (134 ratings)

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Farm album cover
01
Pieces
4:32  
02
I Want You To Know
4:30  
03
Ocean In The Way
4:20  
04
Plans
6:42  
05
Your Weather
3:06  
06
Over It
3:47  
07
Friends
4:32  
08
Said The People
7:42  
09
There's No Here
3:39  
10
See You
5:48  
11
I Don't Wanna Go There
8:43  
12
Imagination Blind
3:22  
Album Information

Total Tracks: 12   Total Length: 60:43

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Write a Review 5 Member Reviews

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As good as Where You Been

kosmatiyazovets

Who would have thought they could top WYB some 15 years later. They have, and a must !!! Plans. Over It . See You all instant classics. See also J mascis solo album

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The Record Neil Young should have made

vienner

Subject says all ;-)

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Outstanding

monkeyshambler

Who would have though Dj would return with something as outstanding as this album. Soking guitars and more than a hint to bands of the moment but delivered in a truly unique style. Like the foo fighters on steriods.

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One of their best albums

Moritz2005

Outstanding album, much better than "Beyond", have to listen at full volume, though.

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That's the sound

SimBu

Turn it up

eMusic Features

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Who Are…PAWS

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Who are…The Men

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Icon: Dinosaur Jr.

By Jess Harvell, Contributor

If things had gone differently, J. Mascis might be a death metal god. Mascis's early '80s hardcore band, Deep Wound, recorded only one demo and one 7-inch single, but they were so fast, so bracingly violent, that they've become holy objects among fans of extreme metal. Instead, Mascis found a guitar, formed Dinosaur Jr., discovered he was a natural tunesmith; he brought old-school virtuosity into punk and helped create what we now call indie. Not… more »

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Icon: Dinosaur Jr.

By Jess Harvell, Contributor

If things had gone differently, J. Mascis might be a death metal god. Mascis's early '80s hardcore band, Deep Wound, recorded only one demo and one 7-inch single, but they were so fast, so bracingly violent, that they've become holy objects among fans of extreme metal. Instead, Mascis found a guitar, formed Dinosaur Jr., discovered he was a natural tunesmith; he brought old-school virtuosity into punk and helped create what we now call indie. Not… more »

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They Say All Music Guide

If Farm lacks the element of surprise of Dinosaur Jr.’s 2007 comeback, Beyond, that’s just about the only thing it lacks: in every other respect it is its equal, a muscular, melodic monster that stands among the best albums the band has made. Again, what impresses is a combination of vigor and consistency, consistency not only in regards to the songs on Farm, but how it picks up on the thread running throughout the band’s career, feeling as if it could have arrived in the early ’90s, minus some subtle distinctions in production and attitude. As on Beyond, Dinosaur Jr.’s assuredness is striking; Mascis may drawl that he “did it wrong” on the pre-chorus of “There’s No Here,” but once again his tongue is firmly in cheek, and any traces self-mythologizing slackerdom are steamrollered by the band’s roar. As good as the songwriting is — and it’s as strong as it was on Beyond, as Mascis alternates between molten rock & roll (“Pieces”), fuzzy pop gems (“Over It” and “I Want to Know”), and churning slow burns (“Ocean in the Way”), while Lou Barlow throws in two strong numbers — the real rush of Farm comes from the band’s interplay, how the group locks together and rides the wave, sometimes taking upwards of seven or eight minutes to get where they’re going. Although there have been imitators and disciples, this is a sound that’s utterly unique to Dinosaur Jr., and what’s different about them in their reunion is that the group not only realizes their individuality, they revel in it, getting lost in the noise, and it’s hard not to get swept up with it, too. – Stephen Thomas Erlewine

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