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The Fat of the Land

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iTunes Review

In the mid-'90s, American audiences weren't necessarily sold on electronic music. That was before The Fat of the Land. After all, here was an album that made sense: It had the swagger of hip-hop, the muscle of rock 'n' roll, the kinetic energy of a skate video and synths that might as well have come from outer space. It didn't hurt that Keith Flint and Maxim Reality dripped sneering vocals over most of the album's cuts, giving listeners plenty to shout along to.

Customer Reviews


The fact that Liam Howlett reckons this album should be ranked alongside What's the Story, Nevermind and Never Mind The B******s shows how good he thinks this album is. Personally, i wouldnt be one to ignore that view. This album is insane!! It showcases Liam's amazing talents and shows the evil side of Keith and Maxim. The pinnacle of the Prodigy's powers, if you dont have this album, buy it, if you do then put it on repeat for the next year!! Any album that sells 5 million copies on one song alone should be ranked as one of the all-time greats


listening to this after having had "prodigy experience" and "music for the jilted generation", I was quite suprised. There are much more real instruments and vocals on this album, and it is fantastic. Narayan and Mindfields are so underated, they are definitley the best tracks.


I like the crab


Formed: 1990 in Braintree, England

Genre: Electronic

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

The Prodigy navigated the high wire, balancing artistic merit and mainstream visibility with more flair than any electronica act of the 1990s. Ably defeating the image-unconscious attitude of most electronic artists in favor of a focus on nominal frontman Keith Flint, the group crossed over to the mainstream of pop music with an incendiary live experience that approximated the original atmosphere of the British rave scene even while leaning uncomfortably close to arena rock showmanship and punk theatrics....
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