Orchestral swells of strings and horns provide rich texture while all manner of other instruments add tasteful adornment a trill of theramin, the spaghetti western strum of baritone guitar, the sweet bell-like tones of a hammered dulcimer, the organic rhythms of vibraphone, timpani and other symphonic percussion, all amidst dreamy surreal moments of blissfully swaying music that builds slowly and ends softly.
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With singer Tim Yehezkelys girlishly sweet, breathy opening vocals in No One Said It Would Be Easy, The Postmarks introduce their latest turn: cinematic pop fit for a 007 soundtrack from the late 60s, subject matter ranging from saving the world to saving a girl to the Lucky Charm paramour who keeps his lady safe from harm (Dangerous explosives all disarm / whenever you are on my arm). Memoirs at the End of the World dazzles with drama and effortless elegance, a near-dozen guest musicians joining the Miami trio and giving the album its luscious sound.