repercussionˌri pərˈkʌʃ ən, ˌrɛp ər-
repercussion, reverberation (noun)
a remote or indirect consequence of some action
"his declaration had unforeseen repercussions"; "reverberations of the market crash were felt years later"
recoil, repercussion, rebound, backlash (noun)
a movement back from an impact
A consequence or ensuing result of some action.
Repercussion is the second album by The dB's. Like its predecessor, Stands for Decibels, the album was commercially unsuccessful but has since developed a cult following and is now arguably regarded as just as much of a classic as Stands for Decibels by both fans of power pop and rock fans in general. The band began recording the album after a brief tour in May, 1981. Chris Stamey and Peter Holsapple, the band's singers/guitarists, had enough material almost immediately to begin a new album. Stamey and Holsapple each ended up contributing six songs on the album. As was the case on the last album, Stamey's songs veered towards more experimental melodies and rhythms, while Holsapple's songs were more traditionally in a pop vein. The album was, like its predecessor, very modestly produced, but there was some evidence of growth in The dBs' recorded sound. The first track, Holsapple's "Living a Lie", featured a horn section and sounded not unlike an old soul record. The album was produced by Scott Litt, who gave the album a slightly deeper sound, utilizing things like reverb on the drums that weren't present in their debut. Lyrically, the album was also a bit more unorthodox. Stamey's song "Ask for Jill", for instance, was apparently about the process of mastering an album.
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"repercussion." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 29 Feb. 2024. <https://www.kamus.net/english/repercussion>.