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Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

The Boatman's Call (2015 reissue)

LP - £23.99 | Buy
standard cd - £11.99

deluxe CD + DVD with DTS Surround Sound 5.1 - £12.99 | Buy
‘The Boatman’s Call’ is the tenth studio album by Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds, released in 1997.
Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

Live Seeds (rsd 22)

Record Store Day 2022 - red 2lp with etching - £32.99
Exclusive Limited Edition, includes The Mercy Seat, Deanna, Tupelo, The Ship Song & Many More.
Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

Skeleton Tree

cd - £12.99 | Buy
lp - £19.99 | Buy
*** RESIDENT ALBUM OF THE YEAR - 2016 *** 'skeleton tree' is a much more abstract, cerebral experience than anything else in his incomparable catal...
Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

No More Shall We Part (2015 reissue)

2LP - £29.99 | Buy
‘No More Shall We Part’ was released in April 2001 and was the eleventh studio record by Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds.
Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

Let Love in (2015 reissue)

LP - £24.99 | Buy
‘Let Love In’, the eighth studio album by Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds, was originally released in 1994.

See also...



CD - £10.99
lp - £19.99
Terrifying yet completely fearless – 12 albums in, the Minnesotan trio have crafted an overwhelming and arresting masterpiece in a catalogue already chock...
  1. The Spinning Song
  2. Bright Horses
  3. Waiting For You
  4. Night Raid
  5. Sun Forest
  6. Galleon Ship
  7. Ghosteen Speaks
  8. Leviathan
  9. Ghosteen
  10. Fireflies
  11. Hollywood

    *** a3 poster is now out of stock ***

Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds


  • gatefold 2lp + download

    Released: 8th Nov 2019

  • 2cd

    Released: 8th Nov 2019


Having made ‘Skeleton Tree’ our album of the year in 2016, we were aching for a new album from our master.

Knowing it was about the tragic loss of his son, we were prepared for it to be devastating. But we weren’t ready for this.

We’ve said it before - the pressure we feel when it’s time to write about a Nick Cave record is petrifying. We’re proud to count Warren as a customer but it’s not like we’re expecting him to drop in, grab a copy of The Annual and head round to Nick’s for a cuppa to dissect what we’ve had to say about their record, as far more eloquent and articulate (actual) writers have already set down a lot of impressive words / thoughts /
reactions to this record. As tempting as it is to fill this page with quotes from those reviews, we’re gonna be brave. We’re going in…..

There’s a real sense of guilt in “enjoying” ‘Ghosteen’ because it feels like we’ve been invited to Arthur’s memorial service. It’s been astutely described as “a deep meditation on grief”. We are immersed in the mourning, the memories, the lamentation. We’re not really sure we should be here listening and Warren’s haunting, minimal score (of synthesizers, pianos and electronics) seems to concur. It’s supportive and compassionate but it’s also hesitant and uneasy, wavering behind, waiting to provide exactly what is needed whilst deferentially leaving ample breathing space for Nick’s tormented vocals. It’s not a record you can dip in and out of. It’s a complete sitting, a total immersion and then a recovery period after. Like a particularly intensive therapy session – it gets right in there, it prods and pokes, provokes and stimulates. You’ll emerge exhausted but enlightened.

The only time the shop’s ever been so emotionally charged as it was for our ‘Ghosteen’ album playback, was the day of Bowie’s passing. There were tears (freely flowing and being repressed), lumps in throats, hugs and above all, aside from the sound of sobbing, there was silence. Quietude. Stillness. Calm. Peace.

“It’s a long way to go to find peace of mind” (‘Hollywood’). We can but hope that Nick feels even a fraction of the catharsis this record has imparted on his ever-faithful disciples and that hope is ostensibly valid: “The very thing we thought would destroy us, now becomes a fierce source of creative power, as if our departed are breathing an essential energy through us” – Nick Cave.

an endlessly giving and complex meditation on mortality and our collective grief.” 8.8 - pitchfork