Cover image for We don't have each other
We don't have each other
Aaron West and the Roaring Twenties (Musical group)
Publication Information:
[Place of publication not identified] : Hopeless Records, [2014]
Physical Description:
1 audio disc : digital : 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Title from container.

Compact disc.

Lyrics on container insert.
Our apartment -- Grapefruit -- St. Joe keeps us safe -- Runnin' scared -- Divorce and the American South -- Thunderbird Inn -- Get me out of here alive -- You ain't no saint -- Carolina coast -- Going to Georgia
Added Author:
Format :
Music CD


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Central Library ROCK .A113 W Compact Disc Central Library
Kenmore Library ROCK .A113 W Compact Disc Audio Visual
Marilla Free Library ROCK .A113 W Compact Disc Branch Audiobook CD
Newstead Library ROCK .A113 W Compact Disc Branch Audiobook CD

On Order



Philadelphia-based singer/songwriter and Wonder Years frontman Dan "Soupy" Campbell tries his hand at Americana storytelling with the debut of his new solo project Aaron West and the Roaring Twenties. After four albums and countless tours with his hardworking pop punk band, stripping down for a more organic, acoustic approach seems like a natural move for a maturing artist in a genre known its youthful angst and snarkiness. He's certainly not the first to trade in his Vans for some well-worn hobo boots, but while the instrumentation has changed from power chords to banjos and harmonica, Campbell's new subdued approach still takes a decidedly emo bent as he delivers a sort of concept album which paints the portrait of the character Aaron West, a sad Brooklynite in a dead-end relationship trying to bust out. Produced by the Early November's Ace Enders, We Don't Have Each Other is broad in its scope as Campbell tries to fully inhabit West's life and subsequent escape, delivering the lyrics in third person with a sensitive, toned-down croon that that still rings with punk affectation. The story itself is compelling as it unfolds over a backdrop of gently strummed roots folk with big, emo choruses. ~ Timothy Monger

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