Everyday Life (Coldplay album)

Everyday Life is the eighth studio album by British rock band Coldplay. It was released on 22 November 2019 by Parlophone in the United Kingdom and Atlantic Records in the United States. It is a double album (released as a single CD), with the first half titled Sunrise and the other Sunset similar to X&Y (2005).[1] The release coincided with Coldplay: Everyday Life - Live in Jordan, in which performances of each half of the album were live streamed from Amman, Jordan, at sunrise and sunset, respectively.[2]

Everyday Life
Coldplay - Everyday Life.png
Studio album by
Released22 November 2019 (2019-11-22)
Recorded2007–2009, 2018–2019
Studio
  • The Bakery, London
  • The Beehive, London
  • Umbria, Italy
Length
  • 53:35 (CD)
  • 52:55 (vinyl and digital)
  • 57:12 (Japanese CD Edition)
Label
Producer
Coldplay chronology
Live in Buenos Aires
(2018)
Everyday Life
(2019)
Coldplay: Reimagined
(2020)
Singles from Everyday Life
  1. "Orphans"
    Released: 24 October 2019 (2019-10-24)
  2. "Arabesque"
    Released: 24 October 2019 (2019-10-24)
  3. "Everyday Life"
    Released: 3 November 2019 (2019-11-03)
  4. "Champion of the World"
    Released: 24 February 2020 (2020-02-24)

Many returning producers and collaborators joined the band's efforts including "The Dream Team" (Rik Simpson, Dan Green, Bill Rahko), Davide Rossi, and Emily Lazar.[3][4] Speculation about the album's existence persisted since their previous record, A Head Full of Dreams, as rumours circulated that Coldplay would disband. This is the band's second studio album not to be supported by a major tour, the other being Ghost Stories (2014).[5][6]

The album received positive reviews from music critics. Most praised its experimental alt rock direction and the shift to politically charged lyrics. Everyday Life was praised for its varied song styles in contrast to their old roots of their previous albums Parachutes to Viva la Vida. Some were less enthusiastic about the execution of the experimental style, citing the album's lack of a thematic consistency.[7][8] Commercially, Everyday Life earned the band their eighth number-one album on the UK Albums Chart and their seventh top-ten album on the Billboard 200 in the US. It was supported by four singles: "Orphans" and "Arabesque" in October 2019, "Everyday Life" in November, and "Champion of the World" in February 2020.[9][10]

PromotionEdit

On 13 October 2019, black-and-white posters featuring the band teasing the album, and the date "22 November 1919" appeared in various cities around the world, including São Paulo, Berlin, Hong Kong and Sydney.[11] On 19 October, a video teaser featuring the same theme was also released.[12][13] Two days later, several fans began receiving typewritten notes from the band in the mail.[14]

dear friends / my typing isn't very good i'm sorry / I and we hope wherever you are you're ok / for the last 100 years or thereabouts we have been working on a thing called Everyday Life / in the classifieds you might write 'double album for sale, one very careful owner' / one half is called 'sunrise', the other 'sunset' / it comes out 22 november / it is sort of how we feel about things / we send much love to you from hibernation /سلام و حب / chris, jonny, guy and Will Champion, esq.

— Coldplay, in a typewritten note to their fans

On 23 October, the track listing was announced by the band in the advertising sections of several newspapers around the world. This included the North Wales Daily Post, where guitarist Jonny Buckland "once had a holiday job".[15] The 19 November edition of the New Zealand newspaper Otago Daily Times featured advertisements containing lyrics to the tracks from the album.[16]

Surround soundEdit

The album was recorded using Dolby Atmos technology.

Live performancesEdit

During an online press conference on 1 November, Coldplay announced they would perform Everyday Life in two shows in Amman, Jordan on 22 November, the release date of the album.[17] The first show showcased the band performing the first half of the album Sunrise at 4:00 a.m. GMT, and the second show featured the performance of Sunset at 2:00 p.m. GMT.[18] The shows, which were livestreamed on YouTube, marked the band's first ever performances in the country. Both shows were promoted and advertised as YouTube Originals. The two shows were performed without an audience, but the following night the band performed their first public show at the Citadel in Jordan's capital city Amman.[19] On 18 November, the band announced a one-off show at the London Natural History Museum on 25 November, with proceeds from the show to be donated to an environmental charity. However, the band announced that they would not play a world tour to promote the album until they had addressed concerns regarding travel and the environmental impact of the shows.[20]

SinglesEdit

"Orphans" and "Arabesque" were released as the album's lead singles on 24 October 2019 on the Annie Mac show on BBC Radio 1.[21][22] The next day, the music video for "Orphans" came out.[23] Arabesque does not have one. "Everyday Life" was released as the third single on 3 November 2019.[24] The music video was released on 9 December 2019. On 20 November 2019 a music video for "Daddy" and a lyric video for "Champion of the World" were released;[25] the latter was also released as a single on 25 February 2020.[26][27][28] The "Cry Cry Cry" music video, which was co-directed by Chris' girlfriend Dakota Johnson, was released on 14 February 2020.[29] The "Trouble in Town" music video was released on 12 March 2020.[30]

Critical receptionEdit

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
SourceRating
Album of the Year71/100[31]
AnyDecentMusic?6.8/10[32]
Metacritic73/100[33]
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic     [34]
The A.V. ClubB−[35]
The Daily Telegraph     [36]
Entertainment WeeklyB+[37]
The Guardian     [8]
The Independent     [38]
NME     [39]
Pitchfork6.8/10[40]
Rolling Stone     [41]
The Times     [42]

Everyday Life received generally positive reviews from critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album has an average score of 73 out of 100 based on 26 reviews, which indicates "generally favorable reviews", becoming the band's second highest-scored album on the website, behind A Rush of Blood to the Head.[33] Writing for The Daily Telegraph, Neil McCormick acclaimed the experimentation of the album, stating that Everyday Life "feels organic, analogue and playful as Coldplay dip into different musical genres," and further highlighted Martin's "golden gift for melody, almost simplistically direct lyrics and emotive crooning."[36] Chris DeVille of Stereogum considered that the album's experimentation and use of multiple genres worked "more often than not," and commended the band's "more nuanced" exploration of social issues, concluding that it was a "truly great album."[7] In her review for NME, Charlotte Krol claimed that the record "is proof that Coldplay are more adventurous than they're often given credit for," despite some of its songs being "sometimes more exciting in theory than in practice."[39]

Other reviewers were less enthusiastic about the album's experimentation. Although The Guardian's Alexis Petridis considered it a "laudable intention," he found the album "wildly uneven" and was critical of the "lyrical vagueness" of various songs dealing with "sociopolitical matters," but complimented "a couple of acoustic tracks with genuine emotional heft."[8] In the same vein, Adam White of The Independent described the album as a "valiant, if flawed, attempt to break from tradition" and a "fascinating, occasionally brilliant curio," but considered that the band were "still very much figuring out how to respond to a world that has become meaner, dirtier and crueller," nevertheless considering the effort admirable.[38] Ludovic Hunter-Tilney of the Financial Times found the album "platitudinising," but considered Martin's songwriting "more focused than usual;" he additionally noted the album's "quirky production" and balancing of "contradictory urges to play it safe and take a risk."[43]

Commercial performanceEdit

Everyday Life debuted at number one on the UK Albums Chart, becoming Coldplay's eighth UK number-one album. The album was the third-fastest selling album of 2019 in the UK, behind No.6 Collaborations Project and Divinely Uninspired to a Hellish Extent.[44] It also debuted at number seven on the US Billboard 200 with 48,000 album-equivalent units, including 36,000 pure album sales, their lowest peak position with an album since Parachutes in 2000.[45]

Track listingEdit

Sunrise
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
1."Sunrise"Rossi2:31
2."Church"
3:50
3."Trouble in Town"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
4:38
4."Broken"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
2:30
5."Daddy"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
4:58
6."WOTW / POTP"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
1:16
7."Arabesque"
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
5:40
8."When I Need a Friend"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
2:35
Total length:27:59
Sunset
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
1."Guns"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
1:55
2."Orphans"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Moses Martin
3:17
3."Èkó"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
2:37
4."Cry Cry Cry"
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
2:47
5."Old Friends"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
2:26
6."بنی آدم"
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
3:14
7."Champion of the World"
4:17
8."Everyday Life"
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
  • Lopez[b]
  • Vindver[b]
4:18
Total length:24:52
Everyday Life – Japanese edition (bonus track)[46]
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
9."Flags"
  • Berryman
  • Buckland
  • Champion
  • Martin
  • Simpson
  • Green
  • Rahko
3:36
Total length:57:12

Notes

  • [a] indicates a co-producer
  • [b] indicates an additional producer
  • Producers Rik Simpson, Dan Green and Bill Rahko are credited collectively as "The Dream Team".
  • "Broken" is stylised as "BROKШN" on physical copies, while on digital media is stylised as "BrokEn".
  • "WOTW / POTP" stands for and is rendered in the physical edition liner notes as "Wonder of the World / Power of the People".
  • "Church" features female vocals by Norah Shaqur.
  • "Broken" features a choir consisting of Mabvuto Carpenter, Denise Green, Stevie Mackey, Neka Hamilton, Surrenity XYZ, LaMarcus Eldrigde and Dorian Holley.
  • "Arabesque" features vocals by Stromae.
  • "When I Need a Friend" features the London Voices choir conducted by Ben Parry.
  • "God = Love" is only available on the CD edition of the album and works as an interlude between the Sunrise and Sunset halves of the record. It consists of a 30 second field recording of clock tower bells ringing the Westminster Quarters melody and spread across 8 tracks. The track titles spell the name of this section and are revealed when the CD is loaded into a computer.
  • "Orphans" features a choir consisting of Marwa Kreitem, Nadeen Fanous, Garine Antreassian, Bashar Murad, Norah Shaqur, Apple Martin, Moses Martin, Ben Oerlemans, Bill Rahko, Aluna and Jocelyn 'Jozzy' Donald.
  • "Èkó" features backing vocals by Tiwa Savage.[47]
  • "بنی آدم" ("Bani Adam") features the voice of Dr. Shahrzad (Sherry) Sami reciting Persian poet Saadi's poem of the same name in the Persian language. The expression translates literally to "Children of Adam", or "Human Beings" within the context of the poem.
  • "Everyday Life" features backing vocals by Marianna Champion.
  • "Church", "Cry Cry Cry" and "Everyday Life" feature backing vocals by Jacob Collier.

Sample credits

  • "Church" beat inspiration by Mikkel Eriksen and Tor Erik Hermansen. Contains a sample from "Jaga Ji Laganay", as performed and written by Amjad Sabri.
  • "Trouble in Town" contains a rendition of "Jikelele", sung by the children of the African Children's Feeding Scheme (ACFS), Soweto, Johannesburg. It also contains a recording of an incident involving racial profiling of pedestrians by a Philadelphia police officer in 2013.[48]
  • "Arabesque" includes an excerpt from the film Music Is the Weapon.
  • "When I Need a Friend" includes a sample from the film Everything Is Incredible.
  • "Cry Cry Cry" contains elements from "Cry, Baby", written by Bert Berns and Jerry Ragovoy.
  • "بنی آدم" contains a sample from "The Sun", written by Alice Coltrane.
  • "بنی آدم" and "Champion of the World" contain a sample from "Otuto Nke Chukwu", as performed by Harcourt Whyte.
  • "Champion of the World" contains an interpolation of "Los Angeles, Be Kind", written by Scott Hutchison, Simon Lidell and Andy Monaghan.

PersonnelEdit

Credits adapted from the "Orphans / Arabesque" liner notes.[4]

ChartsEdit

CertificationsEdit

Region Certification Certified units/sales
France (SNEP)[90] Platinum 100,000 
Italy (FIMI)[91] Gold 25,000*
Netherlands (NVPI)[93] Gold 20,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[94] Gold 100,000 

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

Release historyEdit

Region Date Format Label Ref.
Various 22 November 2019 Parlophone, Atlantic Records, Warner Music [95][96][97][98]

ReferencesEdit

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