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Play With the Changes

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Avis sur l’album

A couple years before OutKast's Dré and Big Boi diverged creatively while retaining their group identity, 4hero's Dego and Marc Mac took up a similar division of labor. The initial result, 2001's mostly brilliant Creating Patterns, was even more elaborately musical and past-indebted than 1998's Two Pages, despite continued protests from those who had come to demand nothing less than renegade innovations. The detractors will only continue to feel betrayed by Play with the Changes. Despite six years away and a long list of extracurricular projects, including DKD's Future Rage and the 4hero Life: Styles mix, the album is Creating Patterns' twin. You could even look at a thorough description of Creating Patterns, switch around some pronouns, and have a fairly accurate perception of the album's makeup. Marc Mac again helms classicist songs that take cues from the work of Charles Stepney and the Mizell Brothers, with sky-high production values and ample string arrangements. Dego tends to stick to the meeting point between broken beat, neo-soul, and contemporary R&B, and the lone instantly discernible difference with his work here is that a couple tracks feature prominent guitar from Dave Okumu, an acolyte of Ernie Isley and Prince. Key contributions from multi-instrumentalist Kaidi Tatham, Minnie Riperton disciple Carina Andersson, and hip-hop poet Ursula Rucker: check, check, check. A couple dream collaborations, this time with Larry Mizell and Jody Watley: check. A few appearances from up-and-comers, this time from Jack Davey and Darien Brockington: check. A cover of a '70s classic that's more like an impersonation than an interpretation (Stevie Wonder's "Superwoman"): check. The lack of progress can be especially frustrating when you consider that it took them a shorter amount of time to shift from "Combat Dancin'" to "Universal Love." Beyond that potentially deal-breaking issue, Play with the Changes is an undeniably well-made, tightly wrapped album that is almost as easy to enjoy as Creating Patterns.

Avis des utilisateurs

Enorme

Le premier titre est aboslument énorme! A écouter ne serait-ce que pour celui-ci. L'ensemble est un mélange très très plaisant de funk et de musique lounge. Elégant, sensuelle, réjouissant. Du plaisir...

il est loin le temps de l'amour universel,

des deep bass et de ces napes merveilleuses qui ont vu le jour vers les annees 90 dans l'underground de londres...certes cet album donne tout de meme envie, mais les createurs de la drum & bass se sont un tantinet eloignes de la source creatrice qui leur valait d'etre les precurseurs de ce mouvement puissant et souterain de ce debut de millenaire pour les avoir rencontre, je reste surpris de cette direction commerciale bien superficielle face a certain de leurs chef d'oeuvres...

j

j'adoooooooooooooooooooore

Biographie

Formé(s) : 1989 à Dollis Hill, London, England

Genre : Électronique

Années d’activité : '90s, '00s

Consistently on the front lines of the drum'n'bass battleground, the duo of Dego (McFarlane) and Marc Mac (Mark Clair) nevertheless failed to receive the exposure of luminaries like Goldie and Roni Size, mostly because they didn't release much 4hero material during jungle's crucial crossover years, from 1994 through 1997. Despite beginnings in London's hip-hop underground during the mid-'80s, the duo moved into the hardcore/rave scene later in the decade and recorded classics like "Mr. Kirk's Nightmare"...
Biographie complète
Play With the Changes, 4hero
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