A promising guitar lick opens this track, with added keyboards giving a
certain shrillness to the sound that lingers in the memory.
Unfortunately what follows isn't quite as convincing; the music
struggles to gain a true momentum, stopping and starting too much and
relying too heavily on the quiet-loud contrast for maximum effect.
The chorus manages to be subtly uplifting, and Lee Gorton's voice
reaches surprising depths in the relative calm of the verse, but there
doesn't seem to be an identity powerful enough to carry the whole thing
off. Their upcoming fourth album Crying At Teatime will still be worth
investigating on the back of their critical acclaim, initially through
their home town Twisted Nerve label and more lately through Regal, so fans
would be advised to wait until then.