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Folk - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Virgin Records

Onderscheidingen 5/6 de Magic - Mercury Prize Selection
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 23 maart 2015 | Virgin Records Ltd

Onderscheidingen 4F de Télérama
Voor haar vijfde album Short Movie ruilt de Britse singer-songwriter Laura Marling de akoestische gitaar in voor een elektrisch exemplaar. Niet dat het nieuwe album een radicale koerswijziging markeert. Opgenomen in Londen onder leiding van Dan Cox brengt Marling net als op haar eerdere platen sfeervolle en eigenzinnige (indie)pop die de luisteraar uitdaagt en prikkelt. © TiVo
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 1 januari 2013 | Virgin Records Ltd

Onderscheidingen Mercury Prize Selection
Once I Was An Eagle (2013) is het vierde album van de Britse singer-songwriter Laura Marling. De sfeer van de plaat is donker. Maar hoewel de folkpop van Marling op het eerste gehoor niet bijzonder toegankelijk is, wordt de aanhouder rijkelijk beloond. Want na verloop van tijd laten de inventieve folkpopsongs en intense vocalen van Marling de luisteraar niet meer los. © TiVo
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Virgin Records

Onderscheidingen Mercury Prize Selection
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 10 april 2020 | Chrysalis Records

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London folkie Laura Marling's voice is a magical contradiction — tender but strong, earthy but maybe not of this earth. On her seventh album, she defends the stake claimed by previous releases Semper Femina and Once I Was an Eagle: Marling belongs in the company of Joni Mitchell, Carole King and James Taylor. Her voice — both the sound and words — is pure power on the irresistible "Strange Girl": "Woke up in a country who refused to hold your hand/ Kept falling for narcissists who insist you call them man" she croons to a melody that winks at "Walk on the Wild Side." Inspired by a "running away" fund her mother kept, "Fortune" finds freedom aloft strings so heartbreakingly sweet they're fit for a Broadway ballad. The warm charms of "For You" — a home demo enriched by simple humming — could be from the 1930s or 2020. Woozy opener "Alexandra" is terrific, as are the spare and lovely "Only the Strong" and sleepy-eyed yet sweeping title track. © Shelly Ridenour/Qobuz
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 4 december 2020 | Chrysalis Records

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Pop - Verschenen op 10 maart 2017 | More Alarming Records

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Pop - Verschenen op 10 maart 2017 | More Alarming Records

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Pop - Verschenen op 21 december 2017 | More Alarming Records

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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 5 april 2020 | Chrysalis Records

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Folk - Verschenen op 26 september 2011 | Virgin

Laura Marling, fresh off of a Mercury Prize nomination at the age of 20 for 2010’s I Speak Because I Can, knows that with critical acclaim comes great expectation. Her third studio album, the loose and languid A Creature I Don’t Know, both edifies her old-soul persona and diffuses it, offering up 11 slabs of retro Anglophile folk that manages to both push the envelope and seal it shut. Marling's vocal affectations, which are ultimately charming despite their frequent Joni Mitchell-isms, are far more apparent this time around, especially on the album’s first three tracks, all of which showcase a fervent singer/songwriter with a fiercely independent spirit who’s tempered by a strong familiarity with her parents’ record collection. That said, it’s a syllabus that’s been ingested and honed rather than spit out and glossed over, and most of the time, Marling makes a great case for all of those Sandy Denny and Linda Thompson comparisons. Brimming with life and lush with spanish guitar, rolling banjos, summer of love chord changes, and moor-bound tales of love gone bad, A Creature I Don’t Know is ultimately triumphant, due in great part to Marling's magnificent codeine voice, which sounds like it’s been pouring out of the radio for five decades, especially on stand-out cuts like “Sophia,” “The Beast,” “My Friends,” and “All My Rage.” Three albums in, the young singer/songwriter sounds brave and confident yet breakable and guarded, and while A Creature I Don’t Know may not be the bolt from the blue fans and critics were hoping for, it’s most certainly storm born. © James Christopher Monger /TiVo

Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 26 september 2011 | [PIAS] Cooperative

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Laura Marling, fresh off of a Mercury Prize nomination at the age of 20 for 2010’s I Speak Because I Can, knows that with critical acclaim comes great expectation. Her third studio album, the loose and languid A Creature I Don’t Know, both edifies her old-soul persona and diffuses it, offering up 11 slabs of retro Anglophile folk that manages to both push the envelope and seal it shut. Marling's vocal affectations, which are ultimately charming despite their frequent Joni Mitchell-isms, are far more apparent this time around, especially on the album’s first three tracks, all of which showcase a fervent singer/songwriter with a fiercely independent spirit who’s tempered by a strong familiarity with her parents’ record collection. That said, it’s a syllabus that’s been ingested and honed rather than spit out and glossed over, and most of the time, Marling makes a great case for all of those Sandy Denny and Linda Thompson comparisons. Brimming with life and lush with spanish guitar, rolling banjos, summer of love chord changes, and moor-bound tales of love gone bad, A Creature I Don’t Know is ultimately triumphant, due in great part to Marling's magnificent codeine voice, which sounds like it’s been pouring out of the radio for five decades, especially on stand-out cuts like “Sophia,” “The Beast,” “My Friends,” and “All My Rage.” Three albums in, the young singer/songwriter sounds brave and confident yet breakable and guarded, and while A Creature I Don’t Know may not be the bolt from the blue fans and critics were hoping for, it’s most certainly storm born. © James Christopher Monger /TiVo
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 17 juli 2015 | Virgin Records Ltd

Voor haar vijfde album Short Movie ruilt de Britse singer-songwriter Laura Marling de akoestische gitaar in voor een elektrisch exemplaar. Niet dat het nieuwe album een radicale koerswijziging markeert. Opgenomen in Londen onder leiding van Dan Cox brengt Marling net als op haar eerdere platen sfeervolle en eigenzinnige (indie)pop die de luisteraar uitdaagt en prikkelt. © TiVo
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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 26 september 2011 | [PIAS] Cooperative

Laura Marling, fresh off of a Mercury Prize nomination at the age of 20 for 2010’s I Speak Because I Can, knows that with critical acclaim comes great expectation. Her third studio album, the loose and languid A Creature I Don’t Know, both edifies her old-soul persona and diffuses it, offering up 11 slabs of retro Anglophile folk that manages to both push the envelope and seal it shut. Marling's vocal affectations, which are ultimately charming despite their frequent Joni Mitchell-isms, are far more apparent this time around, especially on the album’s first three tracks, all of which showcase a fervent singer/songwriter with a fiercely independent spirit who’s tempered by a strong familiarity with her parents’ record collection. That said, it’s a syllabus that’s been ingested and honed rather than spit out and glossed over, and most of the time, Marling makes a great case for all of those Sandy Denny and Linda Thompson comparisons. Brimming with life and lush with spanish guitar, rolling banjos, summer of love chord changes, and moor-bound tales of love gone bad, A Creature I Don’t Know is ultimately triumphant, due in great part to Marling's magnificent codeine voice, which sounds like it’s been pouring out of the radio for five decades, especially on stand-out cuts like “Sophia,” “The Beast,” “My Friends,” and “All My Rage.” Three albums in, the young singer/songwriter sounds brave and confident yet breakable and guarded, and while A Creature I Don’t Know may not be the bolt from the blue fans and critics were hoping for, it’s most certainly storm born. © James Christopher Monger /TiVo
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Pop - Verschenen op 28 november 2016 | More Alarming Records

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Folk - Verschenen op 1 januari 2007 | Virgin Records

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Folk - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Virgin Records

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Pop - Verschenen op 11 januari 2017 | More Alarming Records

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Alternative en Indie - Verschenen op 13 april 2018 | Dead Oceans

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Originele soundtracks - Verschenen op 12 juni 2020 | Very Clever Records

Artiest

Laura Marling in het magazine