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(T)Calculating Infinity

4.5 out of 5 stars 110 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 6 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Music
  • ASIN: B00001SVM6
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 110 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #11,629 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Sugar Coated Sour
2. 43 Percent Burnt
3. Jim Fear
4. *#..
5. Destro's Secret
6. The Running Board
7. Clip The Apex...Accept Instruction
8. Calculating Infinity
9. 4th Grade Dropout
10. Weekend Sex Change
11. Variations On A Cocktail Dress

Product Description

Japanese Version featuring Three Bonus Tracks Taken from the Mini Album 'under the Running Board'; The Mullet Burden, Sandbox Magician, and Abe the Cop.

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
when people listen to dillinger some of them may just hear noise, but it is far from that. the music is some of the most amazing and mind-bending you'll ever hear. the riffs are insane, the breakdowns will blow you away and everything else about it is perfectly written with astounding precision. the songs are all very different and interesting. 'sugar coated sour' starts off with a sick intro that leads to an amazing song. '43% burnt' is set up in an awesome way, working from a stinging lead riff to a confusing middle ending with the same riff. a few more notable are '4th grade dropout' & 'clip the apex...' they both are astonishing songs that are written perfectly and have disgusting time changes that would amaze any musician. the almost tribal breakdown in '4th grade dropout' is almost a song within its self, however still fitting perfect. the album is one of the most well written in years, and anyone who knows dillinger would agree... "what pawns have we become?..." - d.e.p.
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Format: Audio CD
There are no words to describe the intensity of Dillinger Escape Plan. Put simply, their technical and progressive elements eat every other band I've heard, including Meshuggah, Death, and Cynic, that has ever attempted this type of math metal. Ben Weinman and Brian Benoit's guitar parts would scare Dream Theater and Chris Pennie's drumming is more than a match for any other metal/grind skinsman. Most of the time, Calculating Infinity is a blizzard of dissonance in odd-time at insane hardcore/grind tempos. There are moments, however, as in the title track where a jazzy sense of melody shines through, or in Jim Fear where there is a genuine sense of more straightforward thrash groove. Brilliant ideas abound throughout - if the listener can weather the almost nonstop assault and really tune into what is going on beneath all the mayhem, there is a lot of worthwhile listening here.
As almost everyone who has ever heard this CD has said, this is not at all for everyone, and even the most musically inclined will probably need a couple of listens to get on Dillinger Escape Plan's frequency. Still, don't get scared - you'll get it eventually and then you'll hear things like never before. Highlight tracks include 43% Burnt, the title track, and Weekend Sex Change.
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Format: Audio CD
Chaotic? Dillinger Escape Plan is the imbodiement of chaos. Then again, these guys are anything but random blasts of metallic noise. Your folks will say "At least junior's Slayer album had some rhythm." Little do they know! Take it from me, Dillinger is no accidental collision of sound. I saw them live a few months ago at Krazyfest in my hometown of Louisville, KY before I ever bought the album. And afterwards, I was amazed to discover an impressive fact-- they sound exactly the same live as they do on CD, except that they occassionally through in some dwindling muffled jazz or sound clips in the middle of the songs. Back to the CD. Hands down, the BEST song is "43% Burnt" (which not too ironically, is the closest thing on the album to a singalong there is. Running a close second is "Destro's Secret", a punishing blast of power and insanity which launches directly into the song without any lead-in. How the band simultaniously lunges into songs without any cue from one another is baffling -- but then again, Dillinger is a baffling quandary in themselves. By the way, the other songs are all great too. There's a strong jazz influence, some metal that takes you back to your old school Punk and Metal stuff from the 1980's, and in one song, I swear I plainly hear circus music. (By the way, on the 11th track on the album, the music and all sound stops, and then there's about 2 minutes or so of silence, followed up by some industrial sound clips and a young girl talking about being terrible and a woman telling her "It was just a dream, you see? You're hear, safe." Those edits are from the original version of the movie "The Diary of Anne Frank," a movie about a Jewish girl during the Nazi regime of WWII.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
I really like this album, but I have one VERY big problem with it.... the singing. Well, I said singing, but you really can't call it singing. He just barks and yells at the top of his lungs throughout the entire album. It would be a miracle if this guy doesn't lose his voice 5 years from now... He makes Page Hamilton (of Helmet fame) sound like Jackson Browne.
It's really unfortunate because the rest of the band is pretty phenomenal. Each member sounds like they're just going nuts on their instrument... yet it somehow works together. Every song is full of unexpected twists and turns, where the band will suddenly do a 180 at the drop of a hat. (I have no idea how they keep track of where they are in a song) The star of the band is probably the guitarist, who often breaks out into atonal, chromatic leads played at break-neck speed. There's a definite, jazz-like influence in his playing, which is an interesting twist in hardcore. The drummer is also pretty amazing. Check out the machine gun drumming on 43% burnt.
Anyway, to make a long story short, I wish Dillinger had a different singer, because no matter how good the band is, the constant screaming just makes this album unbearable. Occasionally, the screaming can be compelling (As on Destro's Secret), but usually it's just annoying. But there is no doubt that the rest of the band has a TREMENDOUS amout of potential. If you can tolerate the singer, then I recommend this CD.
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