×
Napster App for
Rhapsody International Inc.

Listen to

Confessions Of A Pop Group

by The Style Council

Confessions Of A Pop Group by The Style Council

Listen to

Confessions Of A Pop Group

by The Style Council

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: Decca International
Confessions contains the best and worst of the Style Council. On one hand, it has some of Paul Weller's greatest songs, including the navel-gazing "It's a Very Deep Sea," the soaring ballad "Changing of the Guard" and the '60s soul-rocking "How She Threw It All Away." On the other hand, it has a numbingly pretentious song-suite about environmental destruction, plenty of electro-funk and a nifty jazz tune about man-secretions going into a sewer. Weller's bilious lyrics on the title track are so filled with disgust for modern society that they foreshadow the start of his nonpolitical solo career.

About This Album

Confessions contains the best and worst of the Style Council. On one hand, it has some of Paul Weller's greatest songs, including the navel-gazing "It's a Very Deep Sea," the soaring ballad "Changing of the Guard" and the '60s soul-rocking "How She Threw It All Away." On the other hand, it has a numbingly pretentious song-suite about environmental destruction, plenty of electro-funk and a nifty jazz tune about man-secretions going into a sewer. Weller's bilious lyrics on the title track are so filled with disgust for modern society that they foreshadow the start of his nonpolitical solo career.

Songs

About This Album

Confessions contains the best and worst of the Style Council. On one hand, it has some of Paul Weller's greatest songs, including the navel-gazing "It's a Very Deep Sea," the soaring ballad "Changing of the Guard" and the '60s soul-rocking "How She Threw It All Away." On the other hand, it has a numbingly pretentious song-suite about environmental destruction, plenty of electro-funk and a nifty jazz tune about man-secretions going into a sewer. Weller's bilious lyrics on the title track are so filled with disgust for modern society that they foreshadow the start of his nonpolitical solo career.