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Asylum

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Album Review

Shortly after the success of Stacked Up, rapper Heitham left the Senser fold, putting the musical burden entirely on Kerstin Haigh. Although she acquits herself reasonably well on Asylum, the band's second album and first since Heitham left, it's not a wholly successful effort. The best moments arrive when she departs from the sound of Stacked Up, offering a spacious, echoey sound indebted to trip-hop. Here, the group's musical fusions come alive. Too bad that a large portion of the album is devoted to the tired, turgid rap-metal that brought Rage Against The Machine fame. It's just enough to sink Asylum, stopping it from beng a successful comeback. Nevertheless, the new directions are indeed promising.

Biography

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s

In the early '90s, when the cross-pollination of rock, rap, and electronica swept through the popular music industry, Senser emerged as one of the more promising groups, garnering plenty of attention and hype before the London band's lineup splintered following only one album. Began in South West London in the late '80s, Senser boasted a large and diverse roster of musicians: Andy Clinton (DJ), Heitham Al-Sayed (vocals), Kerstin Haigh (vocals), James Barrett (bass), Nick Michaelson (guitar), John...
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Asylum, Senser
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