Download links and information about Intonarumori by The Material. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Alternative genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 01:05:10 minutes.
|Genre:||Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Alternative|
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|2.||Conspiracies (featuring Kool Keith)||4:23|
|4.||Burnin' (featuring Flavor Flav)||4:38|
|5.||Who Wakes the Rooster?||1:19|
|6.||This Morning (featuring The Breeze)||3:53|
|7.||No Guts No Galaxy||4:47|
|8.||Temple of the Mental (featuring Killah Priest)||6:10|
|9.||All That Future (featuring Lori Carson)||5:35|
|10.||My Style Is I Ain't Got No Style||4:55|
|11.||Snipers for Biters||1:49|
Things sure have changed since Material (then a trio consisting of bassist/producer Bill Laswell, drummer Fred Maher, and keyboardist Michael Beinhorn) released its first EP of mildly abrasive experimental art-funk in 1979. These days, Beinhorn and Maher are out of the picture, and Material is just a name that Laswell gives to one of his many collaborative projects. This time out, Material is Laswell and a motley crew of rappers and DJs. The disc's package is emblazoned with the defiant slogan "Rapping is still an art," which tends to raise one's expectations somewhat. Those expectations are more or less borne out, too. As is his wont, Laswell provides instrumental settings that are dark, rhythmically complex, and bone-shakingly bass-heavy; on top of his foundational beats there are expert turntable manipulations from the likes of DXT (known to old-school aficionados as Grandmaster D.ST) and phonosycographDISK, rapping by Ramm Ell Zee, Scotty Hard, Killah Priest, Flavor Flav, and others, and even a cameo appearance by wispy-voiced art-pop singer Lori Carson (whose "All That Future," a collaboration with funky keyboard legend Bernie Worrell, turns out to be one of the album's highlights). Flavor Flav is his typical off-the-wall self on "Burnin'," while Killah Priest gets arrhythmically serious on the six-minute recitation "Temple of the Mental." Alicia Blue provides the aptly titled "Flow," and Kool Keith weighs in with "Conspiracies," a lyrical theme that keeps returning throughout the album. The only weak point here comes, unfortunately, at the very end, with Ramm Ell Zee's obnoxious and stupid "Hisstory." That aside, this is highly recommended overall.