Maritime is an album by Minotaur Shock, released in 2005 via 4AD. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating out of 100to reviews from mainstream critics, Maritime received an average score of 76, based on 15reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".
"Muesli" – 3:06
"(She's In) Dry Dock Now" – 3:56
"Vigo Bay" – 4:22
"Six Foolish Fishermen" – 3:54
"Hilly" – 6:33
"Twosley" – 4:05
"Somebody Once Told Me It Existed But They Never Found It" – 6:00
Maritime is an American indie pop band formed in 2003 after the breakup of The Promise Ring and The Dismemberment Plan. Eric Axelson (bass guitarist) of The Dismemberment Plan and Davey von Bohlen (singer/guitarist) and Dan Didier (drummer) of The Promise Ring started a band called In English. The group quickly signed a deal with the record label ANTI- and hired J. Robbins to produce their record. Robbins had previously produced records for both The Promise Ring and The Dismemberment Plan. After delivering the record to ANTI-, the company decided it did not want the record. The band changed its name to Maritime and signed with DeSoto Records. The band went on tour and self-released an EP called Adios on their own label, Foreign Leisure. On April 1, 2004, the band released its first full-length album, Glass Floor on DeSoto Records.
On February 6, 2006, Axelson announced that he was leaving the band. He was replaced on bass guitar by Justin Klug.
Their second album, We, the Vehicles, was released on April 18, 2006, on Flameshovel Records to wide critical acclaim.
Nor-Shipping, one of the most famous names in maritime exhibitions, is making its first move outside Norway. Nor-Shipping’s OpeningOceansConference, taking place in Copenhagen from May 2 to 3 this year coinciding with DanishMaritimeDays, the Scandinavian country’s popular maritime week....
This waterfront German city of architecture, entertainment and museums should be better known to tourists. Germany’s second-largest city, Hamburg, is awash with history — from emigration to World War II to the Beatles... I love this city ... Hamburg’s bold architecture and maritime atmosphere give this northern German city an almost Scandinavian feel ... ....
Germany's second-largest city, Hamburg, is awash with history -- from emigration and World War II to the Beatles... Every visit here makes me wonder why so many Americans skip it. I love this city ... Hamburg's bold architecture and maritime atmosphere give this northern German city an almost Scandinavian feel ... Somehow the towering spire of St....
The latest issue of MaritimeCEO magazine launches today with a decidedly Scandinavian flavor to its contents given its distribution at this year’s flagship maritime event, Nor-Shipping ... customers and increase value capture from our activities,” Kristoffersen tells Maritime CEO....