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The Schramms - Walk To Delphi

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Walk To Delphi

The Schramms

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Between Dave Schramm's stints in both Human Switchboard and Yo La Tengo, Ron Metz's years with Human Switchboard, and Al Greller's work with Peter Stampfel, the Schramms had plenty of miles under their collective belt when they recorded their first album, Walk to Delphi, and if the results suggest the band was still fine tuning their musical personality, there's no arguing they play with tremendous skill and authority on these sessions, and Dave Schramm leaves no doubt that he's an unusually gifted guitarist and songwriter. The striking balance of pop, rock, and folk that the band found on Little Apocalypse was still a few years down the road, and in many respects Walk to Delphi is lighter and hookier than much of what would follow from this band, though it manages to fall a bit short of "radio friendly" -- as tuneful as Schramm's tunes are here, and as winning the performances may be, there's a dark undercurrent to songs like "Out of the Earth," "He Has Got a Gun," and "The Way Some People Die," which belies their seemingly upbeat surfaces. But for a band taking their first turn at bat, the Schramms sound remarkable confident on Walk to Delphi, and with good reason, given the quality of the material and the easy skill Schramm and his bandmates bring to these recordings. Like much of the Schramms' body of work, Walk to Delphi slipped through the cracks on its first release in the United States (the band would fare better in time in Europe), but it's certainly a record that demands rediscovery, and fully rewards the search.
© Mark Deming /TiVo

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Walk To Delphi

The Schramms

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1
Walk To Delphi
00:03:47

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

2
Out Of The Earth
00:03:16

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

3
Living In Confusion
00:04:59

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

4
Letdown Later
00:04:30

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

5
It's Not What She Wants
00:04:22

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

6
He Has Got A Gun
00:04:33

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

7
Wild And Small
00:04:49

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

8
Big Stink
00:03:30

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

9
Everytime
00:03:58

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

10
The Way Some People Die
00:04:03

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

11
Number Nineteen
00:03:50

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

12
Gusano Verde
00:03:25

The Schramms, MainArtist

2019 Bar None Records 2019 Bar None Records

Album Description

Between Dave Schramm's stints in both Human Switchboard and Yo La Tengo, Ron Metz's years with Human Switchboard, and Al Greller's work with Peter Stampfel, the Schramms had plenty of miles under their collective belt when they recorded their first album, Walk to Delphi, and if the results suggest the band was still fine tuning their musical personality, there's no arguing they play with tremendous skill and authority on these sessions, and Dave Schramm leaves no doubt that he's an unusually gifted guitarist and songwriter. The striking balance of pop, rock, and folk that the band found on Little Apocalypse was still a few years down the road, and in many respects Walk to Delphi is lighter and hookier than much of what would follow from this band, though it manages to fall a bit short of "radio friendly" -- as tuneful as Schramm's tunes are here, and as winning the performances may be, there's a dark undercurrent to songs like "Out of the Earth," "He Has Got a Gun," and "The Way Some People Die," which belies their seemingly upbeat surfaces. But for a band taking their first turn at bat, the Schramms sound remarkable confident on Walk to Delphi, and with good reason, given the quality of the material and the easy skill Schramm and his bandmates bring to these recordings. Like much of the Schramms' body of work, Walk to Delphi slipped through the cracks on its first release in the United States (the band would fare better in time in Europe), but it's certainly a record that demands rediscovery, and fully rewards the search.
© Mark Deming /TiVo

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