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Boomkat Product Review:
In a musical climate where sounding like Jesus & Mary Chain and My Bloody Valentine is all but obligatory, A Sunny Day In Glasgow have the odds stacked against them when it comes to bringing something fresh to that weariest and most specific of indie rock aesthetics. Much as Deerhunter had a couple of years before them, A Sunny Day In Glasgow take the core elements of those noisy, textured sounds of the '90s and inject a contemporary electronic sound. At their very best the band are capable of ecstatically dissonant pop like 'A Mundane Phonecall To Jack Parsons' - a modern day wall of sound, with layer after layer of effects-drenched instrumentation, multitracked, utterly incomprehensible female vocals and a drum riff nicked straight from Bobby Gillespie's minimal skinsmanship (also recently plundered by Glasvegas). A Sunny Day In Glasgow are possibly at their best when they're at their most experimental, making vibrant pop sound collages like 'Our Change Into Rain Is No Change At All (Talkin' 'Bout Us)', while more sedate moments such as the sample manipulations of 'The Horn Song' sound somewhere between Cocteau Twins and the Pluramon & Julee Cruise album Dreams Top Rocks in its ether-dwelling ambience. In the insufferably overcrowded post nu-gaze market, A Sunny Day In Glasgow are several cuts above.