10 Songs, 51 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

The Glitch Mob go for the jugular on their second album, brandishing concussive beats and stadium-sized riffs that channel hard rock's energy into EDM. Clanging guitar and a gnarly pick slide launch "Mind of a Beast" into the stratosphere, and "Our Demons" and "Skytoucher" ride soaring synth leads that split the difference between trance and heavy metal. "Can't Kill Us," too, brings metal's blunt force to a dubstep groove, while the electro-house "Skullclub" pounds a hole through the dance floor. They shift gears for "Becoming Harmonious," a dramatic electro-pop ballad.

EDITORS’ NOTES

The Glitch Mob go for the jugular on their second album, brandishing concussive beats and stadium-sized riffs that channel hard rock's energy into EDM. Clanging guitar and a gnarly pick slide launch "Mind of a Beast" into the stratosphere, and "Our Demons" and "Skytoucher" ride soaring synth leads that split the difference between trance and heavy metal. "Can't Kill Us," too, brings metal's blunt force to a dubstep groove, while the electro-house "Skullclub" pounds a hole through the dance floor. They shift gears for "Becoming Harmonious," a dramatic electro-pop ballad.

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5:16
5:48
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4:54
5:47
6:08
4:47
4:56
4:29

About The Glitch Mob

Formed in 2006, L.A.'s Glitch Mob have wowed them on dancefloors around the world with a singular brand of bleepy electronica and heavy hip-hop-influenced basslines. After discovering that they were loosely affiliated with each other after performing at similar venues every night, the bandmembers began their musical partnership by DJing back to back as a "tag team." Consisting of four members (edIT, Boreta, Kraddy, and Ooah) armed with laptops and MIDI controllers, the Mob were associated with the new wave of Los Angeles' IDM/hip-hop scene of the late 2000s, along with the likes of Daedelus, Flying Lotus, and Samiyam, among others. Creating their own futuristic dance style with their noisy bass-driven electro, their material recalled the more raucous elements of works by electronic pioneers Aphex Twin and Autechre, as well as the heavier European breakbeat sound. Gaining considerable attention for their DJ sets in Los Angeles and San Francisco as well as being music veterans of the much fabled West Coast underground electro scene, the collective members began their foray into remixing in 2008, with the likes of Evil Nine and TV on the Radio benefiting from their sonic expertise. After citing "creative differences," founding member Kraddy left the group in 2009. The group carried on as a trio and released its debut album, Drink the Sea, in 2010. Four years later, Love Death Immortality arrived with Metal Mother, Nico Vega's Aja Volkman, and Sister Crayon's Terra Lopez as guest vocalists. ~ Aneet Nijjar

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