Download links and information about No Roots by Faithless. This album was released in 2004 and it belongs to Electronica, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 53:46 minutes.
|Genre:||Electronica, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative|
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|Buy on iTunes $9.99|
|Buy on Amazon $9.99|
|Buy on Music Bazaar €1.51|
|3.||I Want More, Pt. 1||2:49|
|4.||I Want More, Pt. 2||3:11|
|5.||Love Lives On My Street||2:10|
|8.||Miss U Less, See U More||3:41|
|12.||Everything Will Be Alright Tomorrow||2:19|
|13.||What About Love||6:58|
|14.||In the End||4:11|
|15.||Mass Destruction (P*Nut & Sister Bliss Mix)||3:51|
Not that it was a valid argument before, but with the release of No Roots you can't say "every Faithless album sounds the same" any longer. The 15 tracks are broken into two suites — seven tracks each — with a remix of "Mass Destruction" tacked onto the end. Both suites focus on love: love of people, love of humanity, love of peace. There's plenty of conviction, plenty of message, and very little for the club. Headphone-friendly, the album is the best showcase yet for Rollo and Sister Bliss (the musical half of Faithless), as the music (all in the key of C by the way) is stunning. Polished and purposeful, the tunes glide one to the next effortlessly, making this the most thought-out Faithless album yet. Mood is the thing and as a result only a few tracks — "Mass Destruction," "I Want You More, Pt. 2," "Miss U Less, See U More" — stand out on their own. But if the album isn't as powerful as one would have hoped, it's very personal. It's a good move since everybody knows the band can churn out a fluffy banger like "Insomnia" anytime they want; now the band's zealous fans finally make sense to an outsider. The album is for the fans, and maybe newcomers with patience and a penchant for wandering introspection. New vocalist LSK's cool reggae toasting mixes well with Maxi Jazz's conversational style, and "You ain't going to nirvana — or far-vana" is the only lyric that'll cause cringes. More than a placeholder, No Roots is a satisfying album that's like the kid on the cover. It's lovable but requires attention and commitment.