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One Word Extinguisher Import


Price: CDN$ 12.79
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12 new from CDN$ 12.79 5 used from CDN$ 11.99

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 5 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Fusion
  • ASIN: B00008PRRJ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)

1. The Wrong Side of Reflection (Intro)
2. The End of Biters-International
3. Plastic featuring Diverse
4. Uprock and Invigorate a Prefuse (produced by Dabryre)
5. The Color of Tempo
6. Dave's Bonus Beats
7. Detchibe
8. Altoid Addiction-Interlude
9. Busy Signal (Make You Go Bombing Mix)
10. One Word Extinguisher
11. 90% of My Mind is With You
12. Huevos With Jeff and Roni featuring Mr Lif on a minidisc mic
13. Female Demands
14. Why I Love You
15. Southerners-Interlude
16. Perverted Undertone
17. Invigorate
18. Choking You
19. Storm Returns with Tommy Guerrero
20. Trains on Top of the Game
See all 21 tracks on this disc

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
If there is something that proves hip hop can be a limitless, utterly compelling thing, this is it. Every bit as nuanced and produced as IDM electronic music, this takes pure hip hop elements, and filters them down through relentless breakbeats, and lovely electo textures. Attacking staight out of the box with the jazzed out turntablism of "The End of Biters- International" then segwaying into the contemporary hip hop of "Plastic", this more than any thing out there shows the heights this music can be taken to, and that's further than the eye can see. The utter attention to detail, and beauty can not only be admired, but enjoyed thoroughly. The entire record stays well within the lines of excellence, and is a real treat for anyone who loves the feel of either music (ie: hip hop, electronic). Prefuse 73 has an utterly precious musical proposal that will probally keep him away from mainstream acceptance, but virtually guarantees his ascension to greatness in both the hip hop, and electronic undergrounds, if he isn't there already.
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By Cancer on July 11 2004
Format: Audio CD
Frankly, I just got bored of this CD too quickly. After the first five tracks I felt like I was listening to the score from an early 90's video game. Given Vocal Studies + Uprock Narratives, I am genuinely unimpressed.
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Format: Audio CD
must confess I made a bit of a leap into the unknown with this album. I am a serious fan of their label buddies Aphex Twin, but I knew before purchase that it would be vastly different. I was not disappointed. In this album this listener is presented with a mix of electronica, hip-hop, chilled synth, some really ecclectic sounds that I just can't categorize, and wierd vocal interludes. I think the best way to describe this would be some sort of thinking-man's DJ Shadow. When you have moved on in your taste, and listened to that genre to the extent you have had enough, then this would be a great advance. Its pretty chilled out, but provides some really interesting listening, rather than simply melting into the background. The album is hugely varied, with some dub-fuelled human beat-boxing going on, though its not as dark as something like Deadly Avenger.
I would thoroughly advise what is simply a very good album and a pleasure to listen to, plus the cover is nice!
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By A Customer on March 7 2004
Format: Audio CD
Prefuse73 moves instrumental hip-hop to the next level. They combine flowing Fender Rhodes lines, fragmented rap samples, clean and synchopated beats with interesting usage of triplets, and glitchy sounds that make the beat seem close to falling apart (but it doesn't) to create a unique and engaging musical experience.
I've seen them perform live (unexpectedly as a trio with live drums) and they just set up a wall of demolishing sound that also somehow has a great chilled out vibe. The beats are complex and the arrangements are incredible. This music is really for lots of people and for different reasons. It offers enough for the most educated electronic listener, to people who want a good hiphop beat to dance to, to people who just like to chill to some good music.
If you like this, you should also check out The Postal Service, Mediafriend, The Notwist and Jay Jay Johanson. Check out [...] for some downloads(mp3s) of some of this stuff.
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By Phil on Feb. 2 2004
Format: Audio CD
Everything that Scott Herren records under the name Prefuse 73 is impeccably produced and pleasingly melodic. Unfortunately, for this listener at least, he hasn't been served well by all the hype surrounding this album and 2001's slightly superior "Vocal Studies + Uprock Narratives". What we have here is decent instrumental hip-hop with minimal glitch trimmings. The digital acrobatics have been reigned in a bit, compared to the cut-up stutter-fest of "Vocal Studies...", and "One Word Extinguisher" suffers for it. It's exactly this "restraint" and "maturity" that has been praised by some pundits, but to my ears, this lack of surprise exposes the genericism at the heart of this music. If you're a fan of DJ Shadow, or any or the acts in the Ninja Tune stable, this is solid gear. Just don't show up expecting a mind-bending experience. Those who have praised this album in those terms are doing Mr. Herren a disservice, because this music is good for what it is. The beats are funky and tight, the music is "jazzy" (in the smooth, lounge-y, dance music sense), and the guest MCs do a great job. The glitch quivers that inhabit small pockets in the rhythmic matrices are a nice touch, but never approach the multidimensional contortions that made the first album so much fun. Herren has talent, and his past work displayed more than a bit of a personal style, but he needs to chose more imaginative samples and instrumental lines. When the vocalists dominate, this music soars. Herren would make a great hip-hop producer, but like the Neptunes, he stumbles a bit on his own. Plus, the self-serving answering machine track and faux-gangsta "ATL, beyotch!" attitude are beyond dorky.
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By Kardon on Dec 30 2003
Format: Audio CD
prefuse is amazing, and this just another example of him showing us. i first heard this album coming home from boston with my brother and was amazed. some are thrown off by the caotic junction of samples, bass riffs and electronica, but reguardless this is hot. this album starts out bumping (forget the intro) and doesn't quit untill every last bone in your body has been jostled delightfully. prefuse uses samples that are as i said earlier, not by any strech of the imagenation seemless, but that's the point. prefuse has made his own unique sound throwing bizarre old timey samples with hip-hop influenced vibes, i.e. southerners (interlude). while some may dispoit the hip-hoppidness of prefuse (i'm not really sure how though) it is clear that he is trying to form a bridge between hip-hop and for lack of a better genre, techno. dig on prefuses disregard for the statous quoe and his odd samples. it is clear that he didn't set out to make a dj shadow CD or an M83 joint, but make his own style and try to bridge their's. four words prefuse, dude...word...way word.
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