Hair - Ty Segall
Hair Image

Generally favorable reviews - based on 23 Critics What's this?

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Generally favorable reviews- based on 10 Ratings

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  • Summary: Ty Segall and Strange Boys' Tim Presley (under the name White Fence) collaborated on the eight-track release recorded in San Francisco.
  • Record Label: Drag City
  • Genre(s): Pop/Rock, Alternative/Indie Rock, Alternative Pop/Rock, Garage Punk, Indie Rock, Neo-Psychedelia
  • More Details and Credits »
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 22 out of 23
  2. Negative: 0 out of 23
  1. May 1, 2012
    As pleasurable it is to listen to, Hair sounds like it was even more fun to bash out.
  2. May 4, 2012
    [The songs] are peculiarly absorbing, and they only grow more so with repeated listening.
  3. Apr 20, 2012
    One for genre fans only, probably, but one for them to cherish.
  4. Apr 23, 2012
    Their unholy powers combined, they give us Hair, a raucous, psychedelic guitar skirmish that transcends descriptions of its creators' individual works.
  5. 80
    There's a strong sense of pop hooks all over and with a rock vibe that is both heavily-induced and rendered, Segall and Presley have delivered a terrific debut.
  6. Apr 24, 2012
    What's it sound like? A lot like Segall's proper solo material, frankly.
  7. Jun 21, 2012
    It's not ground breaking, but its commitment to creating an authentically deranged vibe could see your fringe grow an inch with every song. [Jun 2012, p.109]

See all 23 Critic Reviews

Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 2 out of 2
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 2
  3. Negative: 0 out of 2
  1. May 6, 2012
    Not to shabby. I listened to Ty Segall's album "Goodbye Bread" last year and thought that it was great. This year, he has come out with more songs that have a very similar feel to them as "Goodbye Bread". Overall, it showcases nice guitar riffs and catchy beats. Well done Ty. Expand
  2. May 26, 2012
    On the "Hair" we will find in greater extent songs falling under the classic rock genre. Starting from the lethargic "Time" somewhat reminiscent of Elliot Smith's achievements, through a truly exuberant "I Am Not A Game" supported by lots of synthesizers thanks to whom song seems to refer to the '60s and '70s and finally the kind of lo-fi "Scissor People". It should be mentioned that almost all ofthe songs are performed in the same style where instrumental parts and solos were taken really seriously - which may resemble the band Thee Oh Sees. Expand