The band has subsequently evolved from the release of Art You Love to become a louder act, as Cahill joined forces with Jason Cummings and Danny Sher, but the delicate beauty of the songs here are deeply moving. The sadness is unavoidable throughout Art You Love, and the record plays like one long break-up, but for anyone who has ever had their heart broken, the songs are a testament to a pain that is all too real and often indefinably penetrating.
What I admire most here is that Cahill remains devoted to his suffering; there are no happy endings to these songs nor is there any silver lining-everything he feels hurts and he is boldly exorcising these obsessive thoughts for all to hear. Despite the similarities in tone and topic, the songs never become redundant, and even the six minute “Prosthetic Memories” moves along briskly and poignantly. Closing with the ethereal title track, the record closes with a breathy, solemn statement that reinforces the anguish Cahill feels. His suffering is the world’s gain and I can clearly understand why the Boss of Jersey Beat wanted this one to get some attention. -The Jersey Beat