Forget The Night Ahead

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Forget The Night Ahead Image
Metascore
71

Generally favorable reviews - based on 18 Critics What's this?

User Score
8.1

Universal acclaim- based on 8 Ratings

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  • Summary: The Scottish band's follow-up to its debut album "Fourteen Autumns and Fifteen Winters" was produced by guitarist Andy McFarlane and Paul Savage.
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 11 out of 18
  2. Negative: 0 out of 18
  1. The Forget tracks “I Became A Prostitute,” “Seven Years Of Letters,” and “The Neighbours Can’t Breathe” show a band capable of muscling up without losing a fascination with fragile, fleeting moments.
  2. Forget the Night Ahead is a resoundingly superb follow-up to that same 2007 album.
  3. With follow-up Forget the Night Ahead, Graham takes his cryptic musings into a pitch-black place, but he still connects enough to make all the fraught drama worthwhile.
  4. Filter
    70
    Forget The Night Ahead is far from a paint-by-numbers Twilight Sad effort. [Fall 2009, p.100]
  5. It’s a different darkness this time out from the Twilight Sad, but eventually you still find yourself missing the light.
  6. Uncut
    60
    Their heart is evident; they need to find their voice. [Oct 2009, p.115]
  7. 50
    Moments of transcendence occasionally emerge from the murk, but not often enough.

See all 18 Critic Reviews

Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 2 out of 2
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 2
  3. Negative: 0 out of 2
  1. RobertA.
    Oct 16, 2009
    8
    I've been listening to this album for a few weeks now and I must say I like it just as much as their first album. I love this bands I've been listening to this album for a few weeks now and I must say I like it just as much as their first album. I love this bands sound. The album really sucks me in. I've been writing papers for classes I'm in to this album and it really does surround you in a good way. Can't wait to hear more from this band. Scotland is delivering some very interesting bands as of late. Expand
  2. Jan 17, 2015
    8
    Forget The Night Ahead continues the intrigue, drama and explosiveness of its predecessor, but goes into more shoegazing territories thanForget The Night Ahead continues the intrigue, drama and explosiveness of its predecessor, but goes into more shoegazing territories than progressive ones. It displays charm, delicacy, sorrow and anger in the same old ways; the flame is intact. Expand