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Small Distortions

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Small Distortions album cover
01
Moonlight Mile (feat. Jay Aston, Julianne Regan, Jean-Marc Lederman)
5:10
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02
Hurt (feat. Julianne Regan, Ian Hudgins, Eran Westwood, Jean-Marc Lederman)
3:21
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03
Perfect Day (feat. Vincent Liben, Jean-Marc Lederman)
3:26
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04
Enjoy the Silence (feat. Shadowhuntress, Jean-Marc Lederman)
5:44
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05
Being Boring (feat. Jean-Marc Lederman, Julianne Regan)
4:47
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06
Moon River
2:20
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07
Where the Wild Roses Grow (feat. Sophie Veldeman, Samdevos, Jean-Marc Lederman)
4:16
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08
Falling (feat. Julianne Regan, The Scottigh Prince, Jean-Marc Lederman)
4:39
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09
Monday Monday (feat. Bertrand Burgalat, Julianne Regan, Jean-Marc Lederman)
3:23
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10
Me and Mrs Jones (feat. Sophie Veldeman, Jean-Marc Lederman)
4:44
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11
Wichita Lineman (feat. Jeremie Orsel, Jean-Marc Lederman)
4:01
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 11   Total Length: 45:51

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They Say All Music Guide

A supergroup of sorts, performing super songsĀ…of sorts (although anybody looking for some serious revisions of what is indeed a well-selected collection of covers should probably go elsewhere). Small Distortions is a delightful collection, but it is background music for the most part, grabbing your attention only when something especially unexpected takes place — Sophie Veldeman handling Nick Cave’s “Where the Wild Roses Grow,” Jay Aston & Julianne Regan dreaming through the Stones’ “Moonlight Mile,” Veldeman again on Billy Paul’s “Me and Mrs. Jones.” And those three highlights exemplify just how varied this album is — from “Wichita Lineman” to “Enjoy the Silence,” from Lou Reed’s “Perfect Day” to Trent Reznor’s “Hurt,” there are moments when Small Distortions feels like a distortion of the accepted order of things, to present a list of the best songs ever that doesn’t feel duty-bound to look no further than the Beatles and Zeppelin. Remember, even Morrissey has tackled “Moon River” in the past, and if the instrumental version here loses the song’s lyrical impact, listeners all know the words well anyway. So, an odd package but an enjoyable one, a modern This Mortal Coil, if you like, and certainly one that you’ll return to again. Just like the songs themselves. – Dave Thompson

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