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Damu The Fudgemunk has been making music for a good part of the 00′s, and has gained a good following in some circles. The problem is that it’s “some” circles, and the way this guy produces demands concentrated listening, it’s not just beats, funk, and clever chops. Too many producers concentrate on just making beat tapes as resumes that they can send to Jay-Z and most of the time they’re only so-so. Having hustle also means making your music top notch, and Damu has been on top of his game since the beginning, and How It Should Sound Volumes 1 & 2 (ReDef) is a display of his gifts and power.
On CD, both volumes have been released as one compact disc. On vinyl, you’ll buy them as two separate LP’s. What I hear on these albums are not only outlines for potential tracks, but lifelines of someone who makes music not only to construct future jams, but as a way to develop interaction between he and the eventual MC. Tracks like “Clap & Form Your Soul” and “It’s Called The Chill Out” show the potential of what could or may be, but you’re also hearing something you can just hear as is, to be able to listen to it and go “those are the bare bones, and I’m loving what I hear.”
What I hear is someone who truly listened to the hip-hop records he admires, then went deeper to find the sample sources to re-interpret the grooves once again. You[‘ll hear horn samples throughout and it may remind people of DJ Mark The 45 King or Pete Rock, or you’ll hear the rawness of drum machines and that crispiness that has been replaced by arguably better and cleaner equipment. I’ve always believed that all technologies can and should be used, and nothing is dead if you can bring new life into it. I say this because Damu crates beats with a distinctive classic sound, a sound that has never died unless you put faith into the reports of hip-hop’s unfortunate demise.
How It Should Sound is an educational packet for those who want to make music and beats from the heart, and a reminder of the passion many of hip-hop’s musical creators used to do without being given an honor. It was automatic, even though the music was anything but. Damu is someone with a keen ear for beats, choice samples, and composition, and his work here shows hip-hop at its best.
(Vol. 1 ) | (Vol. 2) | |
Health recently received attention for their amazing video directed by Eric Wareheim, “We Are Water” (click here for a look). Now, they’re about to release Health2, featuring a number of previous unheard-of remixes. This album, a double LP in the vinyl realm, will be released on June 22nd. First orders will contain a poster for an album, plus a bonus disc called DISCO2++ with extra goodies.
Crystal Castles are about to release their second album. The title, like their first, is called Crystal Castles (Universal/Motown). This installment of Crystal Castles will be released on June 29th, and the vinyl can be
pre-ordered now at insound!
A new video by Blestenation is up now at MTV U, arguably one of the few MTV subsidiary networks that still matters and cares about music (or at least until they have enough ad revenue to make you forget what the M stands for). S(n)ide commendary as(n)ide, Blesenation have a video for “In A Hurry” and you can vote for them now for this week’s Best Freshmen Video by clicking here.
The song is in support of their Mbugout City album out now on Suburban Noize Records.
This is the cover for the forthcoming album by The Roots, How I Got Over, due out on June 22nd. It seems the people on the cover are running, a la 100 Miles And Running, but the concept behind this one is to understand How they Got Over. There’s always a purpose, a concept, a running theme. Get it, a “running theme”… anyway…
This is the cover for the forthcoming album by The Roots, How I Got Over, and it will be available on vinyl. Pre-orders are being taken through Insound.com, so head there and do your vinyl duty. As soon as I’m able to obtain a copy of the album, I will have a review.