BERKELEY'S NEWS • OCTOBER 02, 2022

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Working for the Knife

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If Allison’s 2020 release Color Theory was a haunting self-portrait of isolation and loss, then her 2022 project is a self-aware, supernatural drama that makes peace with a bleak future.
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If Allison’s 2020 release Color Theory was a haunting self-portrait of isolation and loss, then her 2022 project is a self-aware, supernatural drama that makes peace with a bleak future.
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Though it may seem a peculiar choice alongside such emotional themes, Mitski lacquers the whole album with a glittery sheen of ’80s synth-pop.
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Though it may seem a peculiar choice alongside such emotional themes, Mitski lacquers the whole album with a glittery sheen of ’80s synth-pop.
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“Working for the Knife” may be short and bittersweet, but it leaves a lasting impression, a delicate sadness that washes over you for more than just a fleeting moment.
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“Working for the Knife” may be short and bittersweet, but it leaves a lasting impression, a delicate sadness that washes over you for more than just a fleeting moment.
featured article