Copacetic (Velocity Girl album)

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Copacetic
Copacetic.jpg
Studio album by Velocity Girl
Released 1993
Recorded Memphis, 1993
Genre Indie rock, Indie pop
Label Sub Pop
Velocity Girl chronology
1st
Velocity Girl
(1993)String Module Error: Match not found1993
2nd
Copacetic
(1993)
3rd
Simpatico
(1994)String Module Error: Match not found1994
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]
Lime Lizard (neutral)[2]
Rolling Stone 4/5 stars[3]

Copacetic is an album by Velocity Girl, released in 1993. It is their first full-length album and features the singles "Crazy Town" and "Audrey's Eyes," both of which were given music videos. The album's title derives from an American slang word meaning "everything's ok".[4] Its sound is heavily influenced by shoegaze, a subgenre of indie rock. Kelly Riles described the recording of the album: "We mixed the album in a very different way than people would have expected us to—it's very rough sounding. It's a deliberate move away from the lighter production on the singles".[4]

A review in Lime Lizard at the time of its release drew comparisons with My Bloody Valentine, stating "this could be the rejected demos for Isn't Anything".[2]

The album was listed among "75 Lost Classics" in the Spring 2007 issue of Magnet.[5]

Track listing[edit]

  1. "Pretty Sister" (4:59)
  2. "Crazy Town" (3:47)
  3. "Copacetic" (3:41)
  4. "Here Comes" (4:42)
  5. "Pop Loser" (2:24)
  6. "Living Well" (3:06)
  7. "A Chang" (5:48)
  8. "Audrey's Eyes" (3:02)
  9. "Lisa Librarian" (2:18)
  10. "57 Waltz" (2:49)
  11. "Candy Apples" (3:07)
  12. "Catching Squirrels" (5:42)

References[edit]

  1. ^ Huey, Steve "Copacetic Review", Allmusic, Macrovision Corporation, retrieved 24 October 2009
  2. ^ a b Grundy, Gareth (1993) "Velocity Girl Copacetic", Lime Lizard, May 1993, p. 59
  3. ^ Diehl, Matt (1993) "Album Reviews: Velocity Girl - Copacetic", Rolling Stone, Issue 658
  4. ^ a b Bonner, Michael (1993) "Velocity Girl: Cop This", Lime Lizard, May 1993, p. 74
  5. ^ Magnet Magazine's "75 Lost Classics": We Found Eight of Them (SubPop Records) Archived 2009-12-08 at the Wayback Machine.

External links[edit]