The Vaccines Come Of Age Deluxe Edition

  1. The Vaccines Come Of Age Vinyl
  2. The Vaccines Come Of Age Deluxe Edition Published
  3. The Vaccines Come Of Age Deluxe Editions

Learn which vaccines are recommended for your child’s age, from birth through 18 years, as well as during pregnancy. Vaccination is one of the best ways parents can protect infants, children, and teens from potentially harmful diseases. Come of Age (also alternatively titled The Vaccines Come of Age) is the second studio album by English indie rock band The Vaccines, which was released on 3 September 2012.It follows their debut album What Did You Expect from The Vaccines?, released the previous year.It was produced by Ethan Johns and reached number one in the UK. Dragon Age: Inquisition Deluxe Edition is the premium edition of Dragon Age: Inquisition. It is available on PC, Xbox One, Xbox 360, PS4 and PS3 for North America, and was released on November 18, 2014; it was released on November 21, 2014 in Europe1, however, the PC version of this edition is unavailable in Europe. A digital version of this edition is available for all platforms. Listen free to The Vaccines – Come Of Age (Deluxe Edition). Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest catalogue online at Last.fm.

English Graffiti
Studio album by
Released 25 May 2015
Recorded 2013–2014
Genre
Length 35:14
Label Columbia
Producer Dave Fridmann, Cole M. Greif-Neill, The Vaccines, Charlie Klarsfeld (only Deluxe Edition)
The Vaccines chronology
Melody Calling EP
(2013)
English Graffiti
(2015)
Combat Sports
(2018)
Singles from English Graffiti
  1. “Handsome”
    Released: 8 March 2015
  2. “Minimal Affection”
    Released: 27 April 2015
  3. “Dream Lover”
    Released: 18 May 2015
  4. “20/20”
    Released: 24 July 2015 [1]

English Graffiti is the third studio album by English rock band The Vaccines. It was produced by Dave Fridmann, with co-production from Cole M. Greif-Neill at Fridmann”s New York studio.[2] The album was released on 25 May 2015 through Columbia Records and charted at #2 upon release.[3] The album marked the band”s first release in two years, following the Melody CallingEP, and their first full studio album release in three, following Come of Age in 2012. Young stated that Fridmann was chosen due to both his track record in making “consistently fantastic records”. It is the last album recorded with drummer Pete Robertson, who left the band after completing their 2016 U.S. tour.[4]

Promotion[edit]

The Vaccines revealed the first single to be released from the album as “Handsome” on 19 January 2015. The track was Zane Lowe”s Hottest Record on BBC Radio 1[5] that evening and a video followed online soon after. The single was officially released on 8 March 2015 as a digital download. On 30 March, the second single “Dream Lover” also aired as Hottest Record on BBC Radio 1, and a music video was released on 1 April. The single was released on 18 May,[6] a week before the album”s release.

The album was released on 25 May on compact disc, vinyl LP and as a digital download. The album was released as two versions, a standard edition release as well as a deluxe edition, featuring three bonus tracks as well as four “re-imaginings” of the album”s singles and other tracks. The band also produced a limited number of signed copies of their album, on both CD and LP, available through the band”s official website. These editions feature a signed insert by the four members of the band.

The song 20/20 was released as the fourth single on 7′ vinyl in July 2015. The release featured a ‘reimagined’ version of the track on the B-side. [7] 20/20 was used in an Amazon and Chase commercial in December 2015.

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Source Rating
Metacritic 73/100[8]
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic [9]
NME 8/10[10]
The Guardian [11]
PopMatters 8/10[12]
DIY (magazine) [13]
The Line of Best Fit 7/10[14]
Pitchfork 6.3/10[15]
Drowned in Sound 5/10[16]

English Graffiti received generally positive reviews. On Metacritic (which assigns a weighted average out of 100 from mainstream critics), the album has received a score of 73 (“generally favorable reviews”), based on 15 reviews. Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic gave the album a 3.5/5 star rating, saying that “these are candied sonic fantasias, passionate re-creations of the past with no reverence for history, and that divine, stubborn nostalgia fuels English Graffiti, turning it into the Vaccines” best record.”[9] Reviewer Stephen Ackroyd of DIY scored the album 4/5 saying “This is a band able to play pop magpies of the highest grade.”[17] British publication NME reviewed the album highly positively with writer Barry Nicholson awarding it 8/10 and claiming that “The indie titans return with a kitschier, more colourful, genre-spanning version of their old selves.”[18]The Guardian”s Dave Simpson also positively reviewed English Graffiti, referencing that “the reinvention The Vaccines promised on their second album, Come of Age has been delivered by their third.”[19]

In a mixed review, Laura Snapes of Pitchfork claimed that “The Vaccines sought out Dave Fridmann…to work on their third album, and it”s their best yet. Part of English Graffiti”s success is due to the fact that the London post punks sound borderline-unrecognizable on it.” Snapes also noted that it is “retreading the fittingly empty pound of “Post Break-Up Sex” from 2011 debut What Did You Expect from The Vaccines?” and ultimately rated the album 6.3/10.[15]

Chart performance[edit]

Despite gaining critical success, the release performed less well in the charts.Though entering at #2 in the Album chart, English Graffiti fell to #20 in the second week and quickly tumbled out of the top 50.None of the singles from English Graffiti managed to break into the top 50, and two failed to chart at all.

Influences[edit]

Lead singer and songwriter Justin Young cites “I Couldn”t Say It to Your Face” by Arthur Russell, “On Melancholy Hill” by Gorillaz and “Beautiful Lady” by Shin Jung-hyeon as his major inspirations during the writing of this album.[20]

Track listing[edit]

All lyrics are written by Justin Young; all music is composed by The Vaccines and Cole M. Greif-Neill unless otherwise stated.

No. Title Length
1. “Handsome” 2:20
2. “Dream Lover” 3:45
3. “Minimal Affection” 3:59
4. “20/20” 3:08
5. “(All Afternoon) In Love” 3:54
6. “Denial” 3:01
7. “Want You So Bad” 4:18
8. “Radio Bikini” 2:06
9. “Maybe I Could Hold You” 3:10
10. “Give Me a Sign” 3:33
11. “Undercover” 2:00
Deluxe edition bonus tracks
No. Title Writer(s) Length
12. “English Graffiti” The Vaccines 3:28
13. “Stranger” 3:02
14. “Miracle”
  • The Vaccines
  • Abdul-Rahman
  • Tannenbaum
3:28
15. “Handsome” (Reimagined) (Dave Fridmann Edit) 2:21
16. “Dream Lover” (Reimagined) (Malcolm Zillion Edit) 3:57
17. “20/20” (Reimagined) (Dave Fridmann Edit) 3:16
18. “Give Me a Sign” (Reimagined) (Co Co T Edit) 4:21

Personnel[edit]

  • Justin Young—vocals, rhythm guitar
  • Freddie Cowan—lead guitar
  • Arni Arnason—bass guitar
  • Pete Robertson—drums

Additional musicians

  • Jon Fridmann – trombone (track 2), trumpet (track 2)
  • Mary Gavazzi Fridmann – backing vocals (track 14)

Charts[edit]

Chart (2015) Peak

position

Australian Albums (ARIA)[21] 48

References[edit]

  1. ^http://www.noise11.com/news/watch-the-vaccines-2020-video-20150705
  2. ^NME.COM (27 January 2015). “The Vaccines” “English Graffiti”: 10 Things We Know About Their New Album”. NME.COM.
  3. ^“The Vaccines “English Graffiti – Deluxe” @ The Vaccines Store US”. The Vaccines Digital Store.[permanent dead link]
  4. ^The Vaccines (17 June 2016). “It is with a heavy heart that we must announce…” Facebook. Retrieved 19 April 2018.
  5. ^“Watch”. The Line of Best Fit.
  6. ^NME.COM (31 March 2015). “The Vaccines reveal new single “Dream Lover” – listen – NME.COM”. NME.COM.
  7. ^https://www.tenementtv.com/tracks/vaccines-2020/
  8. ^“The Vaccines – English Graffiti: Reviews”. Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 12 September 2015.
  9. ^ abStephen Thomas Erlewine. “English Graffti – The Vaccines – Songs, Reviews, Credits, Awards – AllMusic”. AllMusic. Retrieved 12 September 2015.
  10. ^Barry Nicolson. “The Vaccines – “English Graffiti” – NME”. NME. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  11. ^Dave Simpson (21 May 2015). “The Vaccines: English Graffiti review”. The Guardian. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  12. ^John Bergstrom. “The Vaccines: English Graffiti – PopMatters”. PopMatters. Retrieved 28 August 2016.
  13. ^Stephen Ackroyd. “The Vaccines – English Graffiti – DIY”. DIY. Retrieved 28 August 2016.
  14. ^Ed Nash. “English Graffiti – The Line of Best Fit”. The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved 28 August 2016.
  15. ^ abSnapes, Laura. “The Vaccines English Graffiti – Pitchfork”. Pitchfork. Retrieved 28 August 2016.
  16. ^Marc Burrows. Drowned in Soundhttp://www.drownedinsound.com/releases/18818/reviews/4149027. Retrieved 28 August 2016.Missing or empty |title= (help)
  17. ^https://diymag.com/2015/05/22/the-vaccines-english-graffiti-album-review
  18. ^https://www.nme.com/reviews/the-vaccines/16054
  19. ^https://www.theguardian.com/music/2015/may/21/the-vaccines-english-graffiti-review
  20. ^Hann, Michael (22 May 2015). “The Vaccines: the music that inspired them, album by album”. The Guardian. Retrieved 20 April 2018.
  21. ^“ARIA Australian Top 50 Albums Chart”. Australian Recording Industry Association. 1 June 2015. Archived from the original on 30 May 2015. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
Retrieved from “https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=English_Graffiti&oldid=990548036”
    Flu (influenza)

Recommendations from the National Advisory
Committee on Immunization (NACI) 2020-2021

Who should receive the vaccine?

Everyone 6 months of age and older, who do not have contraindications to the vaccine, especially:

People at high risk of influenza-related complications or hospitalization

  • All pregnant women;
  • Adults and children with the following chronic health conditions:
    • cardiac or pulmonary disorders (includes bronchopulmonary dysplasia, cystic fibrosis, and asthma);
    • diabetes mellitus and other metabolic diseases;
    • cancer, immune compromising conditions (due to underlying disease, therapy, or both, such as solid organ transplant or hematopoietic stem cell transplant recipients);
    • renal disease;
    • anemia or hemoglobinopathy;
    • neurologic or neurodevelopment conditions (includes neuromuscular, neurovascular, neurodegenerative, neurodevelopmental conditions, and seizure disorders [and, for children, includes febrile seizures and isolated developmental delay], but excludes migraines and psychiatric conditions without neurological conditions);
    • morbid obesity (body mass index [BMI] of 40 and over); and
    • children 6 months to 18 years of age undergoing treatment for long periods with acetylsalicylic acid, because of the potential increase of Reye”s syndrome associated with influenza.
  • People of any age who are residents of nursing homes and other chronic care facilities;
  • Adults 65 years of age and older;
  • All children 6-59 months of age; and
  • Indigenous Peoples.

People capable of transmitting influenza to those at high risk

  • Health care and other care providers in facilities and community settings who, through their activities, are capable of transmitting influenza to those at high risk;
  • Household contacts, both adults and children, of individuals at high risk, whether or not the individual at high risk has been vaccinated:
    • household contacts of individuals at high risk;
    • household contacts of infants less than 6 months of age, as these infants are at high risk but cannot receive influenza vaccine;
    • members of a household expecting a newborn during the influenza season;
  • Those providing regular child care to children 0-59 months of age, whether in or out of the home; and
  • Those who provide services within closed or relatively closed settings to people at high risk (e.g., crew on a ship).

Others

  • People who provide essential community services; and
  • People who are in direct contact with poultry infected with avian influenza during culling operations.

Schedule

Adults and children 9 years of age and older should receive 1 dose of influenza vaccine each year.

Children 6 months to less than 9 years of age who have never received the influenza vaccine in a previous influenza season should be given 2 doses of influenza vaccine in the current season, with a minimum interval of 4 weeks between doses. If they have been properly vaccinated with one or more doses in the past, they should receive 1 dose of influenza vaccine per season thereafter.

Simultaneous administration with other vaccines

All seasonal influenza vaccines, including LAIV, may be given at the same time as, or at any time before or after administration of other live attenuated or inactivated vaccines.

Who should not receive the vaccine?

  • People who have had an anaphylactic reaction to a previous dose of influenza vaccine;
  • People who have had an anaphylactic reaction to any of the vaccine components, with the exception of egg; and
  • People who have developed Guillain-Barré Syndrome (GBS) within 6 weeks of a previous influenza vaccination.

Live attenuated influenza vaccine (LAIV) is contraindicated for:

  • People with immune compromising conditions, due to underlying disease, therapy, or both, with the exception of children with stable HIV infection on HAART and with adequate immune function.
  • People with severe asthma (defined as currently on oral or high-dose inhaled glucocorticosteroids or active wheezing) or medically attended wheezing in the 7 days prior to the proposed date of vaccination, due to increased risk of wheezing; LAIV is not contraindicated for people with a history of stable asthma or recurrent wheeze.
  • Children less than 24 months of age, due to increased risk of wheezing.
  • Children 2-17 years of age currently receiving aspirin or aspirin-containing therapy, because of the association of Reye”s syndrome with aspirin and wild-type influenza infection; aspirin-containing products in children less than 18 years of age should be delayed for 4 weeks after receipt of LAIV.
  • Pregnant women, because it is a live attenuated vaccine and there is a lack of safety data at this time; LAIV is not contraindicated in breastfeeding mothers.
  • People who have received an anti-influenza antiviral drug in the previous 48 hours.

The

Choice of vaccine product

Abbreviations: IIV3: trivalent inactivated influenza vaccine; IIV4: quadrivalent inactivated influenza vaccine; LAIV: live attenuated influenza vaccine.

Children

Children 6-23 months of age

  • IIV4 should be used.
  • If IIV4 is not available, any available and age appropriate IIV3 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated.

The Vaccines Come Of Age Vinyl

Healthy Children (2-17 years of age)

  • IIV4 or LAIV should be used, including children with chronic health conditions without contraindications.
  • If IIV4 or LAIV are not available, any available IIV3 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated for children currently receiving aspirin or aspirin-containing therapy, with most immune compromising conditions and with severe asthma or medically attended wheezing in previous 7 days.

Children with immune compromising conditions (2-17 years of age)

  • IIV4 should be used.
  • If IIV4 is not available, any available IIV3 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated but;
    • may be given to children with stable HIV infection, if the child is currently being treated with HAART and has adequate immune function.
    • may be given to children with cystic fibrosis who are not treated with immunosuppressive drugs (e.g., prolonged systemic corticosteroids).

Children with severe asthma or medically attended wheezing in previous 7 days (2-17 years of age)

  • IIV4 should be used.
  • If IIV4 is not available, any available IIV3 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated but may be given to children with stable, non-severe asthma.

Adults

Healthy adults (18-59 years of age)

  • IIV3, IIV4 or LAIV should be used.

Adults with chronic health conditions (18-59 years of age)

  • IIV3 or IIV4 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated for adults with any of the high-risk chronic health conditions listed above.

Adults 60-64 years of age

The Vaccines Come Of Age Deluxe Edition Published

  • IIV3 or IIV4 should be used.

Adults ≥65 years of age

  • IIV3 high dose should be used over IIV3 standard dose. IIV3 adjuvanted and IIV4 standard dose may also be used.

Others

Pregnant women

  • IIV3 or IIV4 should be used.
  • LAIV is contraindicated.

Healthcare workers

  • IIV3 or IIV4 should be used.
  • LAIV is not recommended as a precautionary measure to avoid the theoretical risk of transmitting a vaccine virus to people with severe immune compromising conditions.
RECOMMENDED DOSAGE & ROUTE, BY AGE, FOR THE 2020-2021 SEASON
Age
group
Influenza vaccine type
(route of administration)
Number of doses
required
IIV3 Footnote a or IIV4 Footnote b
standard dose
(IM)
IIV3 adjuvanted Footnote c
(IM)
IIV3 high dose Footnote d
(IM)
LAIV Footnote e
(intranasal)
6-23 months 0.5 mL
Footnote f
0.25 mL 1 or 2Footnote g
2-8 years 0.5 mL 0.2 mL
(0.1 mL per nostril)
1 or 2Footnote g
9-17 years 0.5 mL 0.2 mL
(0.1 mL per nostril)
1
18-59 years 0.5 mL 0.2 mL
(0.1 mL per nostril)
1
60-64 years 0.5 mL 1
≥65 years 0.5 mL 0.5 mL 0.5 mL 1

Abbreviations: IIV3: trivalent inactivated influenza vaccine; IIV4: quadrivalent inactivated influenza vaccine; LAIV: live attenuated influenza vaccine; IM: intramuscular.

Footnote a

Agriflu®(6 months and older), Fluviral®(6 months and older), Influvac®(3 years and older).

Footnote b

Afluria® Tetra (5 years and older), Flulaval® Tetra (6 months and older), Fluzone® Quadrivalent (6 months and older), Influvac® Tetra (3 years and older)

Footnote c

Fluad Pediatric®(6-23 months) or Fluad®(65 years and older)

Footnote d

Fluzone® High-Dose (65 years and older)

Footnote e

FluMist® Quadrivalent (2-59 years)

Footnote f

Evidence suggests moderate improvement in antibody response in infants, without an increase in reactogenicity, with the use of full vaccine doses (0.5 mL) for unadjuvanted inactivated influenza vaccines. This moderate improvement in antibody response without an increase in reactogenicity is the basis for the full dose recommendation for unadjuvanted inactivated vaccine for all ages.

Footnote g

Children 6 months to less than 9 years of age receiving seasonal influenza vaccine for the first time in their life should be given 2 doses of influenza vaccine, with a minimum interval of 4 weeks between doses. Children 6 months to less than 9 years of age who have been properly vaccinated with one or more doses of seasonal influenza vaccine in the past should receive 1 dose of influenza vaccine per season thereafter.

Source: 2020 Public Health Agency of Canada. An Advisory Committee Statement, National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI), Canadian Immunization Guide Chapter on Influenza and Statement on Seasonal Influenza Vaccine for 2020-2021 (See under Influenza for full document as well as related addenda available at www.canada.ca/en/public-health/services/immunization/national-advisory-committee-on-immunization-naci.html).

The Vaccines Come Of Age Deluxe Editions

For recommendations regarding vaccine delivery and guidance in the context of COVID-19, refer to the Guidance for Influenza Vaccine Delivery in the Presence of COVID-19 and the Influenza section on the National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI): Statements and publications web page.