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This is a reminder that there's something greater out there., “Visions of Gideon” is the kind of wistful and bubbling ballad of love that only Sufjan Stevens could create.
His whispering soprano is as delicate as a sob and as intimate and familiar as your own bedroom.
It’s a short and perfect journey, structurally sound and built on a gradually increasing series of growing instruments into a chorus of soaring harmonies. It’s like a short story that you keep coming back to, an experience that feels good to have one more time.
The only problem is that his number is "9-1-1." Maybe that's the easiest explanation of Tyler, the Creator we'll ever get. But beyond hearing these artists on one song, it’s great knowing that this song—which will soon be played just about everywhere—includes a Pharrell verse warning about drinking the Donald Trump Kool-Aid.
Every once in awhile there’s a song that, from its opening notes, you know is going to be something you play on repeat. When she released the video for “Deadly Valentine,” which included choreography from Blood Orange’s Dev Hynes, Charlotte Gainsbourg said of the song: “I wanted to express the idea of a lifetime engagement; a couple running to church, from childhood to old age, a lifetime path.” And the song, made with French producer Sebasti An, has that type of endless linear chase, with Gainsbourg’s whispering, dreamy vocals.
It's a fascinating section of the song, and it's almost impossible to tell if her vocals are looped or if each utterance of the phrase is live.
It's a chant that draws the listener into a trance, and even if her vocals are looped, each one sounds powerful—unique as if it's the first time she's ever sung the phrase.
Even if you don’t know Gideon, you It takes a powerful debut song to knock the Queen of Pop, Taylor Swift, off the top of the pop charts.