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Impeach My Bush (Bonus Track Version) [Expanded Edition]

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Album Review

On Peaches' last album, the intermittently tired- and inspired-sounding F**********r, she sounded almost weary of singing about sex — a pretty dangerous place for her to be, considering that it's her main source of inspiration. Fortunately, though, Impeach My Bush shakes that not-so-fresh feeling. Even though the album's sound sticks to the glam, punk, and electro foundations of her music, and the lyrics stick to the territory she knows best, Impeach My Bush is the sassiest and most engaged Merrill Nisker has sounded since The Teaches of Peaches. This is also most eclectic-sounding set of songs yet. Co-producers Mickey Petralia, who also made Ladytron's Witching Hour a fascinating (and totally different) sounding album, and Greg Kurstin, who has also sculpted beats for Gwen Stefani and Lily Allen, give Impeach My Bush a bigger, slicker sound than Peaches' previous work, but that helps her cover musical territory that ranges from the heavy-breathing glam/disco fusion of "Boys Wanna Be Her" to "Downtown," a breathy, almost coy confection that glides along on synth strings and sounds sexy as well as sexual — a Peaches first. Of course, the album also has plenty of room for several different flavors of electro, be it buzzy ("Get It"), sleek ("Tent in Your Pants"), or just plain filthy ("Slippery Dick"). And while Impeach My Bush doesn't rock as hard as F**********r, it rocks smarter: "You Love It" plays like a sexed-up, gender-swapped update of "He Hit Me (And It Felt Like a Kiss)" and is taken to the next level by Joan Jett's vocals and guitars, while "Give 'Er" boasts handclaps that could be face-slaps and backing vocals that sound like taunting battle cries. Even though Impeach My Bush's stylishly hyperactive sound is the most immediately enticing thing about the album, Peaches' inimitable lyrics make themselves known soon enough, particularly on "Rock the Shocker," where she admonishes a guy to "stop relying on your dick" and on "Two Guys for Every Girl" (which includes backing vocals by the Gossip's Beth Ditto), which name-checks Heidi Fleiss. Spilling over with dominatrix anthems in the making, Impeach My Bush shows that despite the album's not-so-thinly-veiled jab at the Commander in Chief — and the sequined burkha Nisker wears on its cover — Peaches is still a force to be reckoned with in the arena of sexual politics. Even if it's not as traffic-stopping as her debut, this album suggests that she can keep her music interesting for the long haul.

Customer Reviews

Impeach My Bush Again!!!

It's albums like these that make you wish you had waited. The bonus tracks on "Impeach My Bush" are a great addition to the already energetic mood this album creates. "Damage" and "Hanky Code" are the most similar to the other songs on this album and have fast and excellent beats. Peaches, once again, surprises us all.

Her best album to date!

Okay, I love all of Peaches' albums, but this one is the most consistent. Usually I love half of the album and the other half is alright, but this one, practically every song is a winner. Also, I almost never buy my stuff off of itunes, I usually buy albums in the store. I want the whole package. However, when I found out she was doing this bonus track itunes exclusive, I was all over it. The track Make Me alone is worth it. I honestly think it's my favorite Peaches song bar non. I also, love Damage and Fan Etiquettte. As far as the straight album no bonus tracks version is concerned, you may have heard Do Ya on that GAP commercial, but Hit it Hard, Slippery Dick and Tent in Your Pants are my favorite tracks. Peaches may have become more popular in the last couple of years. I mean hearing her songs on GAP and DIRT commercials is kind of odd, but she hasn't lost a thing. If you liked her in the past, you'll love her now.

Yes huh

Do you mean in her next life? What next time? Oh, you silly head you. Peaches has some pretty awesome satirical music, props to the lady.


Born: 1968 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

Genre: Electronic

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

Peaches (Merrill Nisker) burst into transcontinental favor with her very particular brand of cocksure rapping and groovebox beats. Though she came from an underground cauldron of acoustic folk (Mermaid Café), avant-garde jazz (Fancypants Hoolum), and deconstructed noise swarms (the Shit), it wasn't until 2000 that her fearless, political gender play truly raised heads. European trawls unearthed new admirers, and collaborations with the equally lewd Chilly Gonzales certainly fueled the fire for her...
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