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iTunes Review

While they're not the second coming suggested by their cross-wagging image and Jesus Christ-referenced song titles ("Genesis", "Let There Be Light"), Justice ruled the electro-rock roost for most of 2007 and 2008. And with good reason — the Parisian duo's debut is the Prodigy, ravaged and ramped up for neon-doused new-ravers. Not to mention anyone with dancing shoes and a short attention span. As Xavier de Rosnay admitted in an MTV interview, Cross splices and chops nearly 400 samples over the course of 12 songs and 48 minutes, to the point where "no one can recognize them." Among the swiped sounds are Slipknot, Queen, and 50 Cent, all of which have been reduced to rubble amid the laser-guided synths, woofer-wrecking bass lines and tense strings of songs like "Stress", "Phantom", and the single that started it all, "Waters of Nazareth". (Ed Banger Records released it as part of an EP way back in 2005.) The wobbly melodies and ridiculous rhymes of "The Party" and the massive Schoolhouse Rock-isms of "D.A.N.C.E." provide a bit of a break from all the teeth-gnashing noise, but overall this is a dance album you lose your shirt and mind to.

Customer Reviews

utterly stellar.

After a disappointing third album from once masters of the genre Daft Punk (Yes, ANOTHER DP reference, bear with me), I, along with many others, was desperate for another dose of that Discovery sound to fill the void. And it's been found here, in the debut from this male French dance duo. No, it's not Daft Punk. Yes, I'm sure. It opens with the slightly sinister, squelching, but utterly engrossing evil bass and militant handclaps of Genesis. It sounds, in simple terms, like what Human After All wanted to be (last DP reference, I promise). The bible theme is prevalent throughout the pair's work, with track titles such as "Waters of Nazareth" and their genre described as "Christian/Club" on their myspace page. But anyone who doesn't realise its subversiveness seriously needs to look up; it's going straight over their head. Wow, tangent. Anyway, the album really picks up with the first single "D.A.N.C.E." Talk about dividing opinions among the electronic music community. Anyway, the slightly novelty children's choir belies an utterly addicting tune and a funky-as-hell bassline; a disco classic in the making. From there, everything just flies. From the effortlessly cool vocal DVNO to the two-part epic Phantom (the second part, by the way, being the far superior), to the quirky stately little waltz of valentine. The Party, featuring fellow Ed Bangerist Uffie (Ed Banger being Justice's label), is another track which will divide opinion due to the tired vocals. However, the music is undisputably fine. Stress, which samples a CLASSICAL piece of all things, attacks your eardrums relentlessly, sounding like the cross between the Jaws theme and the rest of the album. And it works. Don't ask how, it just does. And then, there's the final two tracks (Ignoring the remix of D.A.N.C.E.; it's an odd misstep from the usually-reliable-on-remixes MSTRKRFT). The undisputed highlights for me, I'll just leave you to discover their brilliantness for yourself. Suffice it to say, this duo have really outdone themselves, creating an album of nonstop feet-tapping, booty-shaking infectiousness, a real dance album. An album, dare I say it, to equal Discovery (Sorry, couldn't help myself.)

daft punk snooze, daft punk lose...

Quite simply, the most exciting musical act in the last couple of years. Such a rich tapestry of sound, breathtaking chord play. Put this album on at a party and just wear a t-shirt saying "this is Justice", so as to save you having to respond every time someone says "who the hell is this"...

All herald the arrival of Apocalisco!

I’ve never been moved to write a review here, let alone starting one three songs into an album, but this just blew me away. It's apocalyptic disco - apocalisco if you will - the sound of a widescreen cinematographically lush death march through the grand canyon, with an orchestra of delicious slap bass licks and drill solos (the song 'Let There Be Light' alone sounds like it must have taken a fair few Black and Deckers to make), all mixed in with a healthy dose of classic era Michael Jackson or Daft Punk. I’m not going to say there’s no filler, but I am going to say that at its best it’s stunning. I don’t think I’ve ever heard anything by turns as cinematic and danceable at the same time. Deserves to be huge. Make it happen, people.


Formed: 2003 in Paris, France

Genre: Electronic

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Justice, a Parisian dance production duo comprised of Gaspard Augé and Xavier de Rosnay, generated an international buzz with "D.A.N.C.E.," a catchy single whose video and MP3 spread like wildfire across the Internet in summer 2007. Before "D.A.N.C.E." became an online sensation, Justice had released a couple singles ("Never Be Alone," "Waters of Nazareth") on Ed Banger Records, a Parisian dance label whose roster also includes DJ Mehdi, Mr. Flash, and Uffie. "Never Be Alone" (aka "We Are Your Friends")...
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Cross, Justice
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