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Album Review

Mild mannered label entrepreneur by day, club freakazoid by night, Curtis A. Jones continues his exploration of white-knuckled paranoia in an acid house context with typically grand results. Though the title hardly makes him sound like a prophet, Green Velvet has a lot to say here, and a raft of great productions to back him up. The opener, "Genedefekt," is his usual dystopian rant with equally stark beats and pocket-calculator effects cribbed from Kraftwerk, while the highlight "La La Land" hilariously sends up the SoCal rave scene — complete with Jones' rhythmic robot vocals and a classic chorus to file with Jefferson Airplane's "White Rabbit": "Somethin' 'bout those little pills, unreal the thrills they yield/Until they kill a million brain cells." Whatever is just as packed with genius tracks as his previous work, though Jones appears to be running out of ideas; there's really not much difference between early Green Velvet classics like "Answering Machine" or "The Stalker" and a few tracks here ("Stranj," "Stop Lyin'"), except they sounded much fresher back then.


Born: 26 April 1968 in Chicago, IL

Genre: Dance

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

Green Velvet, initially created by house don Curtis Jones (aka Cajmere) as an outlet for his non-vocal productions and frequent DJ'ing gigs, grew to become even more popular than the man himself, thanks to club singles like "Preacher Man," "Answering Machine," and "The Stalker." These were infectious, undeniably fun records with simple vocal tag lines and a wonderful sense of humor. Jones, who had nurtured the Chicago house renaissance of the 1990s with his Cajual Records, gained immense success...
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Whatever, Green Velvet
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