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Eels is an American alternative/acoustic indie rock band formed by singer/songwriter Mark Oliver Everett, better known as "Mr. E" or simply E. Other members rotate frequently, both in the studio and on stage. Check our available Eels concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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5.0 (based on 9 reviews)

Tweet Feels Eels need no introduction, with frontman Mark Oliver Everett aka "E," inserting his name into the very title of their latest release, The Cautionary Tales of Mark Oliver Everett. L.A. indie veterans Eels have an extensive catalog spanning two labels: Dreamworks and Vagrant. Their music is the epitome of the aged and refined pop you'd find in an an early episode of Scrubs. Hell, did you know Eels was mentioned in the very last few seconds of the last episode of Scrubs? Did you, Dad...
"Life is hard/and so am I." Back in 1996, Mark Oliver Everett opened his first Eels album with those words from the prophetic "Novocaine for the Soul" and nearly two decades later his outlook hasn't changed much. Actually, based on this song cycle of a love he apparently tossed aside and now deeply regrets, expressed most directly in the muted "Agatha Chang," circumstances have gotten worse. Those looking for a glimmer of light in this subdued 13-track set won't find much to latch onto...
Eels brainchild Mark Oliver Everett is a master of melancholy--unsurprisingly, given his troubled, tragic life--but often infuses it with whimsical humor. Not on this 11th Eels album, however. Beginning with the lugubrious death march instrumental of "Where I Am" (hint: not in a good place), this is a record of painful, plaintive soul-searching. The acoustic nostalgia of "Agatha Chang" is E at his most regretful, while "Series of Misunderstandings" is a lullaby of abject, if beautiful, sadness...
The Cautionary Tales of Mark Oliver Everett starts with an overture, because of course it does. If there's one fascinating development in the later-year songwriting of the Eels' frontman, it's the theatrical approach he's taken to autobiography. It started with Blinking Lights & Revelations, a double record made with a rolling cast of Everett's contemporaries, split into suites and separated by street-lit instrumentals...
There's an inherent soft-focus to Mark Everett's worldview. His jagged details scrape your flesh to the bone, but his bitterness or rancor is tempered with a romanticism that makes listeners ache more than rage. This postmodern sensitive--landing somewhere between Tom Waits' raspy reality and Jackson Browne's tenderness--walks a line between desire and doom with dignity and just the slightest bit of slump-shouldered resignation...
Eels' song-writing commander -in-chief, Mark Oliver Everett, or E, has never been afraid of a little public soul-searching. The second Eels studio album, Electro-Shock Blues , focused on both the suicide of his sister and his mother's fight with cancer. The Cautionary Tales Of... paints in slightly lighter shades - E's self-confessed "assholery" in relationships - but the tone is no less pained...
This is the 11th studio album from EELS since 1996 - it's also stripped back to the simplest and most humble sound we've heard from them. As the name suggests, this fEels like the most personal album to come from lead singer, songwriter and multi-talented musician, Mark Oliver Everett, also known as E. After the long and fairly unnecessary instrumental intro of Where I'm At, Parallels sounds almost country-inspired, with E's voice sounding more raw and huskier than ever...
Mark Oliver Everett is one of the most intriguing songwriters of the past decade and each album seeks to uncover a different side of him. Sometimes he'll be ambiguous on songs like "I Like Birds" while on records like The Cautionary Tales of Mark Oliver Everett , he can get extremely direct and autobiographical...
Being an Eels fan really hinges on whether or not you buy into the myth of Mark Oliver Everett, a myth Everett himself created over the dozen or so records he's recorded as Eels. Everett's music can be both reflective and reflexive, and the L.A.-based musician tends to be at his best when mixing the two. On , he continues to weave his sad-sack tale but leans heavily on the former, offering few glimpses of Everett's self-deprecating wit...
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