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Autogeddon by Julian Cope

Album

Autogeddon

Julian Cope

Play on Napster

Album

Autogeddon

Julian Cope

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: American
By 1994, Julian Cope was the modern equivalent of the free-thinking British eccentrics of old -- a guitar-toting H.G. Wells with melodic gifts and a potty mouth. Cope's beliefs about the state of the world are firm, but what really matters is the songs -- and they're great. There is new tension between Cope's pop gifts, his desire to tell stories in song and his ever-increasing weirdness (be it from decades of drug use or a professorial study of ancient sites, religion and outsider art). There is more going on in one Cope song, like "Don't Call Me Mark Chapman," than on most albums.

About This Album

By 1994, Julian Cope was the modern equivalent of the free-thinking British eccentrics of old -- a guitar-toting H.G. Wells with melodic gifts and a potty mouth. Cope's beliefs about the state of the world are firm, but what really matters is the songs -- and they're great. There is new tension between Cope's pop gifts, his desire to tell stories in song and his ever-increasing weirdness (be it from decades of drug use or a professorial study of ancient sites, religion and outsider art). There is more going on in one Cope song, like "Don't Call Me Mark Chapman," than on most albums.

Songs

About This Album

By 1994, Julian Cope was the modern equivalent of the free-thinking British eccentrics of old -- a guitar-toting H.G. Wells with melodic gifts and a potty mouth. Cope's beliefs about the state of the world are firm, but what really matters is the songs -- and they're great. There is new tension between Cope's pop gifts, his desire to tell stories in song and his ever-increasing weirdness (be it from decades of drug use or a professorial study of ancient sites, religion and outsider art). There is more going on in one Cope song, like "Don't Call Me Mark Chapman," than on most albums.