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Though a harmonica instantly separates this from anything remotely Thermals related, there is one thread that remains regardless of the format: Harris and Foster’s gentle harmonies as they deliver hopeful prose like, “Our eyes unite, we are on the sun burning so bright.” Listen in below. Harris and Foster will embark on a US tour in support of the reissue, with dates forthcoming. Harris and Foster return for a rare hometown show Friday at the Blank Club for KSCU-FM.Harris, a Prospect High School alum, says the title track’s wildly catchy wordless chorus was inspired by the band’s time on the road with the Hold Steady and the Cribs in support of “The Body.” “Both bands were doing a lot of ‘oh-ohs’ and ‘whoa-whoas,’ ” Harris says.“We love lo-fi, and we have made really lo-fi records, but at the same time we also enjoy really produced records.” Eric Fanali, a KSCU DJ and concert promoter, says he became aware of the band around the time of its second CD, whose name we can’t print in this paper.“That’s when I first really noticed — wow, this is more than just your typical pop-punk indie band,” Fanali says.“Really sharp lyrics.” But live, Harris’ incisive intelligence is paired with an exhilarating physicality. “There’s so many damn lyrics, and he’s jumping up and down, just pounding the guitar.
The first Thermals CD, 2003’s “More Parts Per Million,” was a defiantly lo-fi affair, recorded on cassette in Harris’ kitchen.
“There was no real plan for this record, except that we wanted to try to have no politics or religion,” Harris says.
The band’s contract with Sub Pop had ended, and rather than re-up, the two decided to pay for the recording themselves and shop for a deal later.
We didn’t want to get stuck releasing something that we just kind of felt OK about.” A song called “When We Were Alive” proved to be the entree into the new record — a look back at life from beyond the grave, tinged with fear and regret, but also a joyous sense of release.
The duo entered the studio with producer John Congleton, known for his work with bands like the Polyphonic Spree and Explosions in the Sky.