Saturday, 15 October 2011

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Coldplay went returned to basics for latest album 'Mylo Xyloto'

Coldplay went returned to basics for latest album 'Mylo Xyloto' after receiving ''vitriolic criticism'' for their previous record 'Viva La Vida or Death and All His Friends'.

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start from the beginning has been criticized for his last record, the 'Mylo Xyloto'.

Singer Chris Martin admitted the group felt "very low" the 2008 'Viva La Vida or Death and All His Friends', which left them with "nothing to lose" when making their latest record.

He said: "We got to a very low place on the last record where we felt not very popular. But it was refreshing as it made us start from scratch. A clean slate.

"So many people had made up their minds about us already that we had nothing to lose."

The band frontman also includes guitarist Jonny Buckland, bassist Guy Berryman and drummer Will Champion - are now "tighter" after receiving "vitriolic criticism" for 'Viva La Vida'.

Chris added: "I'll be honest. On the last album a few things happened that we'd never experienced before, like lawsuits and really vitriolic criticism.

"After all that hurt it makes you tighter and adds fire to everything. It was a closing of ranks".

Guitarist Joe Satriani had filed a copyright infringement against Coldplay in December 2008 after claiming 'Viva La Vida' took elements of his track 'If I Could Fly'.

Coldplay originally 'Mylo Xyloto' acoustic record, but the plan was scrapped when they planned their latest single 'Paradise' was written.

Will explained to The Sun newspaper: "We'd started an acoustic album but then we wrote 'Paradise' and knew the acoustic thing didn't have any legs."

Wednesday, 5 October 2011

Coldplay perform small places prefer a huge stadium

Coldplay perform small places prefer a huge stadium, because that way the audience can't smell the sweat and how can they get.

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Chris Martin is a singer of the'Paradise' band', who intimate show by the band's energy onstage, but admits that things can get a little sweat.

He told "In the smaller places people can smell you more, which is a bad thing, because we get hot.

"A stadium is, in some ways, easier because no one is offended by the way you smell.

"But there are also advantages to smaller venues, there's a lot of firey energy and even slow songs sound very powerful and, of course, I love seeing my favourite artists in small places."

Drummer Will Champion admits that he's a small venue is a bit daunted, because they are related to the band rush.

He added: "In the small shows you can see every person's facial expressions, you can see if they are on their mobile phone, you can see everything, so it's a bit more nerve wracking."