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02-Jun-2019 06:58

Duritz doesn't flinch: "Hard Candy was about memories, the way you remember certain things." He hangs onto the past — or as he likes to call it, "films about ghosts" — like jagged heirlooms, never letting the wounds fully heal.

"They came true though." • • • Much like his endless string of crumbled relationships, that Voice of a Generation promise didn't quite pan out.

He has battled depression; he has been diagnosed with a dissociative disorder that makes things seems unreal, or maybe too real, or maybe just too weird.

"A few years ago, I got tired of everything," says the man behind such painfully lovely and very profitable '90s laments Round Here and A Long December.

Without breaking stride, he moves to the backstory of another song from that album, a cut called Miami: "I remember standing at the airport gate, back when you could wait for someone at the gate." Another girlfriend, a model this time, had been in Europe all summer.

One of the reasons is no doubt because Adam Duritz is always, unfailingly, Adam Duritz.

And yet, there's no mistaking who drives, or stalls, this crew.

Colorblind(from 1999's This Desert Life) That truly spooky piano line coupled with Duritz's dirgey reading is almost too heavy for repeat spins.

Raining in Baltimore (from 1993's August and Everything After) Near-parodic in its stark portrayal of spare, brutal hopelessness.

A Murder of One (from 1993's August and Everything After)Still their high point.

It hit me all at once." Both stories are told within the first five minutes of our call, a chat meant to promote Counting Crows' summer-tour kickoff Wednesday at the Straz Center in Tampa and a new LP, Somewhere Under Wonderland, the group's first original material in some six years, due this fall.

Daylight Fading (from 1996's Recovering the Satellites) Guitarists Dan Vickrey and David Bryson's tastiest country-fried licks.

A Long December (from 1996's Recovering the Satellites) A cinematic breakup doozy and one of the '90s' smartest pop hits.

Raining in Baltimore (from 1993's August and Everything After) Near-parodic in its stark portrayal of spare, brutal hopelessness.A Murder of One (from 1993's August and Everything After)Still their high point.It hit me all at once." Both stories are told within the first five minutes of our call, a chat meant to promote Counting Crows' summer-tour kickoff Wednesday at the Straz Center in Tampa and a new LP, Somewhere Under Wonderland, the group's first original material in some six years, due this fall.Daylight Fading (from 1996's Recovering the Satellites) Guitarists Dan Vickrey and David Bryson's tastiest country-fried licks.A Long December (from 1996's Recovering the Satellites) A cinematic breakup doozy and one of the '90s' smartest pop hits."I tend to sit down and stay with a song, you know, eight or nine hours sometimes.