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About six months ago, Dumhi came out with an EP called The Whole World’s Watching and I’ll be honest, I had listened to it quite a bit in the car but forgot to review it. That’s not the norm, but a part of me wants to say that because I liked the music so much, I tend to enjoy the music and put away the journalist hat without realizing. It’s called being comfortable.
Six months later, a brand new EP in the form of Side Effect, and it features an MC who goes by the name of Side Effect as well, so technically this is a showcase for him, it’s “his” EP as much as it is Dumhi’s. If you like the Dumhi vibe, you’ll enjoy what Side Effect is about as he’s someone who knows how to write, knows how to rhyme, and does so without shame. A lot of words have been used to describe quality rappers, everyone from ruthless to dope, razor-sharp to awesome, but Side Effect is just… good. I don’t mean good as in “eh”, but I mean to use a simple word to show that when you go back to the basics, you don’t need massive tattoos or no teeth to prove that you have talent (or use those costumes to hide the fact that you don’t).
Nonetheless, the EP is up and is my current Bandcamp Suggestion. Click the player and listen to the EP, and you can also buy a track or the EP in full if you wish.
From hip-hop to electronica; from dubstep to the outer reach of Odd Future’s eclectic side, a lot of it directly or indirectly broke through the Art Of Noise filter to get to the other side and the world is better because of it. (Who’s Afraid Of) The Art Of Noise was meant to be the group’s first full-length exploration and excursion into their controlled box of digitally manipulated sounds, and it was celebrated by fans of electronic, dance, funk, and British pop enthusiasts. People were drawn immediately by the music and only the music, a select few were pulled in by the unique use of images meant to represent a group that chose to represent themselves by not representing themselves at all. It was a curiosity of the familiar unknown, and its influence is still very much felt today.
(To read the full review, head over to Okayplayer.com.)