Bleacher Report’s Jeff Goodman recently reported that the new “Bretton Woods” album, due for release this fall, is one of the best albums of 2017.
While the album is undeniably good, Goodman noted that the band’s songs are “fraught with angst and heartbreak.”
I was a fan of the band as a child, so this is not exactly a surprise.
But the fact that “Bruh” and “Brick House” were both written by Bretons daughter is truly heartbreaking.
The song is titled “Bryce’s Bitch,” and the lyric, “You were just so beautiful, you were so perfect, and you made me cry,” seems to sum up Bryce’s feelings toward his mother, who has struggled with mental health issues.
The lyrics seem to imply that she is a selfish, abusive person who is trying to keep things as they are.
I guess we’re supposed to forgive her, because she’s a beautiful, smart, beautiful person who loves people, right?
The song also hints at how the relationship between the two of them might be affected by their mental health struggles.
The album’s cover art, featuring the duo at the center of the picture, is a clear attempt to bring the album to a wider audience.
I’m not surprised that the album has received critical acclaim and accolades, as I think the album’s strong songs and compelling production design, along with a beautiful cover, made it a top-tier album for me.
I do not understand why, at this point, there are so many songs about “Brih” or “Bricks.”
These are beautiful, complex songs.
The fact that they’ve been sung about in this way for so long does not help the situation.
I hope the album will finally be released.
I wish more artists and producers would write songs that address mental health.
It’s one of my favorite things to do.
This is what it’s like to grow up in a place where you’re taught to be scared of other people.
I feel like we’re constantly taught to feel sorry for ourselves, and it’s really difficult to do that in an environment where we’re not allowed to feel safe.
Bryce’s mental health crisis is something that has been going on for a long time.
He was diagnosed with a rare form of bipolar disorder, bipolar II disorder, at age 14.
He suffered from depression, anxiety, and panic attacks, and was constantly in a state of crisis.
His mental health was always the focus of attention, and he was constantly told he needed to get better.
In the book “Mental Illness: The Untold Story,” Bryce describes a traumatic childhood in which he was abused as a boy and was abused by other boys.
In one of his darkest episodes, he says, he and his older brother were taken into a house and shot.
“I remember one of those shots being fired,” Bryce says.
“It was just an old rifle.
The boy got shot and then my brother got shot.”
Bryce says the boy he was shot with was later diagnosed with PTSD and depression, and later committed suicide.
The trauma Bryce experienced in his childhood can be found in the songs he sings about in the album.
He sings, “I’m just a girl, I’m just an innocent girl, you’re a monster, you can’t help it, it’s the only thing I can do.”
He describes the way he is constantly being hurt, and how he has been constantly told to be perfect, “to be perfect every day.”
He sings about his father telling him, “Don’t worry about yourself, just worry about the next day.”
His mother tells him to focus on his “buzzing heart.”
He writes, “The more you smile, the more you talk, the louder you laugh.”
He says he’s “a bit of a brat.”
I wish I could tell you that I’m a victim of mental illness and that I’ve been so oppressed.
I would be lying.
But, as Bryce sings in “Buddy Holly,” I’m still a victim.
We are all victims.
I just want to know what other people are feeling.
I know I am.
I want to hear stories about other people who are suffering, too.
If we could just let each other know how much we value each other, how much love we have for each other and how much kindness we have, we would be so much happier.