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Every Day Is Exactly the Same (Remixes)

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Album Review

Released just under a year after Nine Inch Nails' fourth album, With Teeth, the American Every Day Is Exactly the Same EP rounds up four remixes that have been floating around on various European and vinyl-only singles, adding a new remix of the title track to the mix. There are two mixes each of "The Hand That Feeds" and "Only," bringing the total length of the EP up to six tracks. All five of the remixes are actually better than the original versions, since they not only open up the tunes, but the various adjustments to the songs — the pulsating neo-disco beats of the DFA mix of "The Hand" or Richard X's mix of "Only," Sam Fog vs. Carlos D's sleekly ominous overhauling of the title track — make NIN's increasingly claustrophobic, insular music sound fresh again, suggesting what Trent Reznor could do if he entered a genuine collaboration with another musician for his next NIN album. That may not be enough to make this essential, but it surely makes this EP worth a listen for any serious fan — and it's also a useful way to get mixes that aren't easy to get stateside.

Customer Reviews

Get it straight.

okay, I really like this single and the remixes, but I understand if it might not appeal to someone not into electronica music, and I understand if people don't think this is up to par with Nine Inch Nails' other singles, but please, get it straight: This is a SINGLE, not a remix album. Trent is not going to release a remix album for With Teeth, he said it himself. For a single, this ep actually is quite good, you have my recommendation.

More disappointed with the fans here.

I hope none of you Nine Inch Nails fans that had a problem with this release are rivetheads, because that's not NIN. Yes, I loved the Coil remixes of Closer, the Wish remix by JG Thirlwell (awesome!), and the many other remixes out there by the likes of Meat Beat, Aphex, Plug, etc. The thing to keep in mind is that Trent has always chosen what he likes, and though his music tends to be heavy with industrial elements, it should never be stuck in that one category…or at least his musical tastes shouldn't be. Appreciate the music for the fact that he takes bold steps, and introduces us to many musicians we may otherwise not know. If anything be more disappointed in the remixers, because they were given the opp to do something great and sometimes yes, they drop the ball. Remixing was awesome in the 90s, and even with fave groups like Underworld remixes have kind lost their edge. I'll still buy this, won't on iTunes though, gotta have the album art ;-)

Solid Electronic NIN

I picked this up at the local music store today, and I was quite impressed with it! NIN's earlier remix albums are better, but this is 40 minutes of pretty solid electronica. "Only (El-P Remix)" was a standout for me; it really changed the feel of the song. I suggest picking this up AFTER you get "Further Down the Spiral". You'll find better work there. Still, this is a good listen.


Formed: 1989 in Cleveland, OH

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Nine Inch Nails were the most popular industrial group ever and were largely responsible for bringing the music to a mass audience. It isn't really accurate to call NIN a group; the only official member is singer/producer/multi-instrumentalist Trent Reznor, who always remained solely responsible for NIN's musical direction (he was, however, supported in concert by a regular backing band). Unlike the vast majority of industrial artists, Reznor wrote melodic, traditionally structured songs where lyrics...
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