Sellers at Tesco are third party sellers we have invited to sell on Tesco direct. These are companies we’ve selected to provide you with a wider range of products to choose from in one place. They are a mixture of well-known high street retailers and specialist retailers who operate online. Plus, you earn Clubcard points on all seller orders.
Seller deliveries & returns
Delivery times and costs vary by seller - further details are shown on the product pages and at checkout.
If Click & Collect is available from a seller, it will also show on the product page and at checkout.
The delivery and return of seller items is managed by each seller. For further details, or if you have a question about the delivery or return of a seller product, please use the Seller directory to find the seller’s ‘help’ page.
On the surface, Hurts come off as a classic Euro-pop act circa 1990: all clean lines, slicked hair, and buttoned-up collars with nary a bolo tie or a Windsor knot in sight. The image is bolstered by such cuts as the yearningly romantic "The Rope" and the equally evocative "The Road," whose pre-album promotional video, inspired by Cormac McCarthy's novel of the same name and J.G. Ballard's novel Crash, hinted that Exile might be a grandly apocalyptic synth pop masterpiece. All of which is certainly true and, as evident by such songs as "Mercy" and "Somebody to Die For," nobody does bittersweet, post-disco comedown anthems like Hurts. However, dig a bit deeper on Exile and cuts like the anthemic "Miracle" and the Queen-meets-Dr. Dre schoolyard funk of "Sandman" reveal more booty-shaking beats than a Beyoncé album. What's clear about Hurts on Exile is how skilled Hutchcraft and Anderson are at seamlessly incorporating their influences, so you can hear the bands' inspirations in every line even as you marvel that this album is like nothing you've heard before.