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POZ Review: Into It. Over It. - Intersections
by Becky Kovach, edited by Erik van Rheenen
Fall is so much bigger than the choruses of people singing the praises of sweater weather and pumpkin-flavored-everything. It’s a time for change and for contemplation: a somber glow in various hues of orange and red and yellow, dripping gold in the rays of a weakening sun. It’s cool, crisp, raw, reflective and perfect timing for the release of Intersections, the highly anticipated new album from Into It. Over It.
Warm guitars and fuzzy vocals greet listeners in opener “New North-Side Air,” setting the stage for an album about life and its many turning points. Mastermind Evan Weiss quietly admits that he’s “hung up on aging / but letting his age start to show,” but he eventually realizes that “fate’s got the keys to this place” and there is little he can do to intervene.
“A Curse Worth Believing” speaks more to those situations that cannot be changed. Decisively open and spacious, the song settles in like fall itself: slowly at first and then seemingly in just an instant. The layers of fluttering melodies highlight the tenderness in Weiss’ voice as he confesses: “I’d like to think that we could speak sometimes but / what in the world would we have in common / you’re barely breaking and I’m mostly broken.” The vocals eventually fade into static-y guitars, an ending that somehow feels endless.