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White Pepper Explicit Lyrics


Price: CDN$ 15.11 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

White Pepper + Mollusk + Chocolate and Cheese
Price For All Three: CDN$ 45.44


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (May 2 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Elektra Entertain.
  • ASIN: B00004SUYI
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (67 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #60,720 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Exactly Where I'm At
2. Flutes Of Chi
3. Even If You Don't
4. Bananas And Blow
5. Stroker Ace
6. Ice Castles
7. Back To Basom
8. The Grobe
9. Pandy Fackler
10. Stay Forever
11. Falling Out
12. She's Your Baby

Product Description

Product Description

Originally released in 2000, White Pepper, is one of the Pennsylvania duo's finest recordings. Gene and Dean Ween are outsider pop geniuses in the greatest sense of the term, brilliant musicians with a firm grasp on just about every popular genre in the last 50 years (brit-pop, prog, country, soul, new wave, and beyond) and a quirk streak a mile wide. Another Ween classic reissued on 180 gram vinyl from Plain Recordings.

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When Ween released their debut, God Ween Satan, in 1990, the question on most listeners' minds was "Are they serious?" Ten years later, White Pepper has folks asking "Are they joking?" No, as evidenced by the straightforward pop that makes up their eighth studio effort. This isn't a sellout, but a continuation of the sound explored on their previous release, The Mollusk. Songs like "Even If You Don't" and "Back to Basom" are respective nods to their McCartney and Lennon joneses, and even more stunningly, the brothers Ween bust out their most irony-free love song yet, "Stay Forever." The boys haven't completely abandoned the silly--the Caribbean-flavored "Bananas and Blow" and the Steely Dan-influenced "Pandy Fackler" are good for giggles--but the "more pop, less poop" rule remains in effect, leaving room for majestic tastiness like "Flutes of Chi" and "The Grobe." All in all, a fantastic salute to rock & roll. --Jason Josephes

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Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
This album (and several of the later era ween releases) have received less than favourable reviews from a lot of 'oldschool' fans, and that's fine; each unto their own. personally i've heard old ween, i've heard new ween and i like the new better than the 'brown' era.

anyway onto the album, for a longtime "the mollusk" and "chocolate & cheese" have sat as my favourite ween offerings, the multiple genres and different vibes really suit my tastes as i sometimes have a bit of a short attention span musically and i like artists to mix things up on their albums... that being said, after a coule of months of absorbing 'White Pepper' i think it may well have taken place as my favourite ween album.
White Pepper is a much more straight ahead ween album, a lushly orchestrated pop album that does almost feel like the beatles brewed through a ween filter. some highlights for me:
* "even if you don't" a bouncy piano backed pop track... musically kind of retro but lyrically, very much of now
* "flutes of the chi" psychedelic aural feast, a ridiculously gorgeous melody
* "stroker ace" most ween albums seem to feature at least one heavy rock song and WP is no exception, stroker ace will get your blood pumping!
* "Falling out" like the token rock song, most ween albums contain at least one country track, and this is it. another really strong song with memorable melody.
* "she's your baby" great way to finish the album, a folky acoustic track that, to me brings the beatles' "you've got to hide your love away" to mind.

the other songs are all good too from the steel drummed "bananas and blow to the beautiful "stay together"
if you like gorgeous catchy pop melodies and don't mind that this is quite a "normal" sounding ween album (compared to say "pure guava" or "the pod") then give it a listen!
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Format: Audio CD
It is no secret that most, if not all, of Ween's albums are not a mere collection of songs but rather what is termed "concept albums," anthologies of music that have a continuous theme that solidifies the album, bringing a greater scope and range to a collective whole (verses a mere mismatch of mu-zak played alongside one another for a limited time). This said, Ween's White Pepper, by title alone, hints at the band's attempt at simultaneously saluting while, par for the band, satirizing previous ideas, themes, concepts, and heralded forerunners of the medium. As such, Ween has taken upon itself to render its rendition of the Beatles's White Album alongside Sgt. Peppers.
Before even listening to the work, the liner notes initiate Ween is on a mission: one side of the sleeve is completely white (with the exception of the "white pepper," whose representation echoes Edward Weston's "Pepper, No. 30") while exploding with a cornucopia of red, green, and yellow peppers on the reverse side. Thus, we have the "white" side and the (sgt.) "pepper" side. The album itself sustains this in that, as with the British greats, it proceeds to cover most every genre of music without lapsing from the group's trademark sound.
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Format: Audio CD
When you open the booklet to Ween's "White Pepper," you discover that underneath the simple cover graphic and blank white panels is a riot of color made by a photo of an endless pile of vibrant bell peppers. Folks, this is no co-incidence. What is contained on this disk is a riot of vibrant musical styles, textures, and lyrics with real meaning.
First off, if "Flutes of Chi" doesn't get stuck in your head for a while, you may be melody impaired. The driving rhythm ( Hey- is that the ever-tricky 6/4 time I hear?), fluid bass line and bright percussion is frosted with touches of sitar-like effects and tight vocal harmonies. This one is deeply Karmic, campers and camperettes. "Even if You Don't" is brightly beatle-esque, and has as much pop sensibility as anything Sir Paul has churned out since he first toured with Hamish Stewart. "Bananas and Blow" may make Parrot-heads feel all warm and fuzzy, especially with the classic steel drums and background vocals.
Ween shifts effortlessly between styles, hopping into "Stroker Ace" with the zeal of RHCP, and then comfortably drifting into the "Back To Basom," a tune that drips soaring 70's synthesizer elements worthy of Pete Townsend and ELO. "Stay Forever" is elegant and simple, with Nashville accents and great harmonies. It's such a great creation, if you are in love when you hear it, you'll probably keep playing it until people around you are ready to deport you to Jalalabad in a locked trunk.
With only a few minor exceptions, (I'd really rate this one 4.5 on the scale,) this shows the scope of Ween's talents. You can bite into this pepper with the same zeal as Chairman Kaga takes to his favorite yellow veggies.
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