Screen Memories is the fourth studio album by American musician John Maus, released on October 27, 2017. The album was his first set of newly-recorded music since We Must Become the Pitiless Censors of Ourselves (2011). Recorded in two years at his Austin, Minnesota home, most of the its subject matter concerns apocalyptic themes inspired by the newsfeed of world events he garnered while making the LP. Some of its song structures and melodies were created with the aid of an artificial neural network.
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Album Memories will help you to experience the warmest feelings again and to keep pictures that are dear to your heart in video format. You can dedicate Album Memories to various events, for example, anniversary, birthdays, wedding-day, party, and even the loss of the dear ones. Main features are: AE CS4-CS6 project. 2 minute 44 seconds duration. 33 placeholders for photo or video.
Memories is the first album to simultaneously lead both the Billboard 200 and the Top Dance/Electronic Albums chart in nearly three-and-a-half years. The last to do so was Lady Gaga’s ARTPOP, when it debuted at No. 1 on both tallies dated Nov. 30, 2013 (with 258,000 copies sold in its first week). Memories bumps Drake’s More Life from the top slot on the Billboard 200, as it slips to No. 2 with 108,000 units (down 21 percent) in its fourth chart week. The set spent its first three weeks atop the tally. Ed Sheeran’s fellow former No. 1 ÷ (Divide) dips from No. 2 to No. 3 in its sixth chart week, earning 70,000 units (down 13 percent). Vocal group Pentatonix claims its seventh top 10 album as PTX Vol. IV: Classics starts at No. 4 with 54,000 units (50,000 in traditional album sales).
The Memories are the other side of that coin: They jangle; they infuse their songs with ebullient moments of atmosphere; and they deliver some straightforward, honest-to-god ballads. Now granted, the lead-in ballad may be titled "Baby (You're Totally Crazy)", but ridiculous name aside, it's entirely beautiful. For just over a minute, Gage's vocals are tempered to a coo, singing a demure verse over a fingerpicked melody. And throughout Memories, there are quiet, mellow moments led by a no-frills guitar hook. It'd be easy to look at The Memories as a cheap attempt by White Fang to masquerade as a chill Underwater Peoples band. But that's not the case at all- the album isn't unrealistic in its scope. In length, it's comparable to White Fang's records. The subject matter is material that they've visited before. And like their White Fang records, it's a collection of songs with solid hooks at the core.