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Death Of A Bachelor by Panic! at the Disco

Album

Death Of A Bachelor

Panic! at the Disco

Play on Napster

Album

Death Of A Bachelor

Panic! at the Disco

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: Decaydance/Fueled By Ramen
Reduced to a single member -- multi-instrumentalist and longtime creative director Brendon Urie -- Panic! at the Disco remains as breakneck and jumpy as it was in the days of its original Vegas foursome. Without the bandmates who helped realize the creamy Beatles-scapes on Pretty. Odd., Urie fades a little into the shadow of Fall Out Boy from which Panic! originally emerged.Glitchy, triumphalist opening track "Victorious" and the horn-spiked "Hallelujah" follow closely in the post-reunion footsteps of Panic!'s labelmates, but the unstable "Emperor's New Clothes" and the crooned, throbbing title ballad restore the showtune glitz that's always been Urie's personal muse.

About This Album

Reduced to a single member -- multi-instrumentalist and longtime creative director Brendon Urie -- Panic! at the Disco remains as breakneck and jumpy as it was in the days of its original Vegas foursome. Without the bandmates who helped realize the creamy Beatles-scapes on Pretty. Odd., Urie fades a little into the shadow of Fall Out Boy from which Panic! originally emerged.Glitchy, triumphalist opening track "Victorious" and the horn-spiked "Hallelujah" follow closely in the post-reunion footsteps of Panic!'s labelmates, but the unstable "Emperor's New Clothes" and the crooned, throbbing title ballad restore the showtune glitz that's always been Urie's personal muse.

Songs

About This Album

Reduced to a single member -- multi-instrumentalist and longtime creative director Brendon Urie -- Panic! at the Disco remains as breakneck and jumpy as it was in the days of its original Vegas foursome. Without the bandmates who helped realize the creamy Beatles-scapes on Pretty. Odd., Urie fades a little into the shadow of Fall Out Boy from which Panic! originally emerged.Glitchy, triumphalist opening track "Victorious" and the horn-spiked "Hallelujah" follow closely in the post-reunion footsteps of Panic!'s labelmates, but the unstable "Emperor's New Clothes" and the crooned, throbbing title ballad restore the showtune glitz that's always been Urie's personal muse.