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Editors’ Notes

The aptly titled Progress is notable not just for being Take That's first album to feature Robbie Williams since 1995, but also for its daring sonic palette, which takes the group light-years away from their boy-band beginnings. It overflows with electro-tinged paranoia, flitting between fist-pumping, arena-sized pop (“The Flood,” “Kidz”), and heavily filtered curios (“Underground Machine”). Constantly teasing out strands of experimentation while still maintaining the band's expert ear for a skyscraping hook, it's one of the boldest pop albums of its time.

Customer Reviews

Contender for best pop album of 2010

15 years in the making and a surprising 180 musically speaking. From the start, Robbie Williams takes contol of the ship treading into electro-pop, perhaps trying to recreate his Rudebox diaster. The Flood, SOS, Kidz, Eight Letters, Happy Now and Flowerbed are all standouts. While TT purists may hate the lack of ballads and the Robbie influence, Progress is a contender for best pop album of 2010. Welcome back Take That!


this album is increadable, Robbie was def used alot in this record but Gary is still, and always will be, the captian of the Take That!!


Thank god take that new album is out and with robbie back in action it will be a hit.


Formed: 1990

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

As the most popular teen pop sensation in Britain since the '60s, Take That ruled the U.K. charts during the first half of the '90s. In strict commercial terms, the band sold more records than any English act since the Beatles, though the cultural and musical importance was significantly less substantial. Conceived as a British answer to New Kids on the Block, Take That initially worked the same territory as their American counterparts, singing watered-down new jack R&B, urban soul, and mainstream...
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