|Studio album by Can|
|Encyclopedia of Popular Music|||
|Rolling Stone|||
On Future Days, the band employs more of an ambient sound than on their previous efforts, especially on the title track and the twenty-minute "Bel Air". The latter of these has been described by critics as being gloriously expansive and Can's most impressionistic song, with "an almost painterly sense of blended colors and landscapes."
The album cover shows a Psi sign in the middle (drawn in the same style as the font used for the cover) and the I Ching symbol Ting / the Cauldron sign underneath the title. The surrounding graphics are based on the Jugendstil artstyle.
Some versions of the vinyl album have a slightly different cover in which the graphics don't have a light emboss or in which the lightly reflective gold tint is replaced by a flat yellow instead. These differents are also present on the CD releases. Eventhough not all versions of the covers are fully identical, the tracks do not differ on any release version whatsoever.
The album was ranked number 8 on Rolling Stone's 50 Greatest Prog Rock Albums of All Time list. Pitchfork named it the 56th greatest album of the 1970s. Stylus ranked it at #160 on their Top 101-200 Albums of All time list. Mojo also named it the 62nd greatest album of all time.
All tracks written by Can.
- Holger Czukay – bass, double bass
- Michael Karoli – guitar, violin
- Jaki Liebezeit – drums, percussion
- Irmin Schmidt – keyboards, synthesizers
- Damo Suzuki – vocals, percussion
- Ankeny, Jason. "Can: Future Days > Review" at AllMusic. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
- Leone, Dominique (12 July 2005). "Can: Future Days". Pitchfork Media. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
- "50 Greatest Prog Rock Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone. 17 June 2015. Retrieved 31 August 2015.
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