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I've Seen A Way

Mandy, Indiana

I've Seen A Way

Debut full-length album from the Manchester-based industrial post-punk quartet

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Fire Talk
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  1. 8.3 |   Pitchfork

    Fuses dance rhythms, corroded guitars, and seething vocals into a transfixing blend of violence and transcendence
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  2. 8.1 |   Spectrum Culture

    Mandy, Indiana are angry at the political structures that have failed various marginalized groups, and they’re going to use the energy generated by their rage by taking it to the dance floor
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  3. 8.0 |   DIY

    The band are marching down their own path, and it’s one worth following
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  4. 8.0 |   The Quietus

    It’s a visceral and strange album, one that revels in its abstractions, but is direct in what it has to say
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  5. 8.0 |   musicOMH

    The experimental quartet’s debut album comes and gives without taking, abrasive and transcendent
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  6. 7.6 |   Beats Per Minute

    The Manchester-based quartet, along with many of their predecessors, are successful largely for the way in which they balance adrenalized rebelliousness and dystopian fatalism
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  7. 7.0 |   Clash

    What ‘I’ve Seen A Way’ does really well is keep you on your toes. You aren’t sure what is coming next. It’s surprising, but oddly delightful
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  8. 7.0 |   All Music

    Mandy, Indiana clearly make music with the intention to disrupt, confront, and force the listener to question society's ethics, and their first album succeeds at all of these points
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  9. 7.0 |   Northern Transmissions

    Album standout “Peach Fuzz” is a wonderful reason alone to recommend the album. It’s a hard hitting dance track that builds so perfectly that by the time you find yourself bopping along to its yelps and screeches Mandy, Indiana will have you perfectly in their grasp
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  10. 7.0 |   Loud And Quiet

    I’ve Seen A Way sets the bar pretty high for a debut
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  11. 7.0 |   Uncut

    As much as the likes of "Injury Detail" and "Peach Fuzz" evoke Clock DVA and early Psychic TV at their most unnerving, the group nevertheless achieve a grimy grandeur that feels modern, too. Print edition only

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