- Audio CD (May 5 2009)
- Number of Discs: 1
- Format: Explicit Lyrics
- Label: XL Recordings
- ASIN: B001VBYQAM
- Other Editions: Audio CD | LP Record
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #57,552 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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I Feel Cream Explicit Lyrics
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With her pioneering electro-punk sound that has taken hold amongst a new breed of female stars, Peaches now seems as relevant to the musical landscape as ever before. On "I Feel Cream" she does it again, this time producing, along with the likes of Simian Mobile Disco, Soulwax, Digitalism, and Drums Of Death, her most pop-sounding album to date. The beats remain as harsh and uncompromising as ever, but with a new found melodic groove that has only been previously hinted at.
"The electrified shock-rock queen bursts out the guns with which she's most familiar: hilariously hyper-sexual lyrics, catchy lo-fi, and straight-up balls-out punk rock" --Next Magazine
"Not content to simply follow the electro crowd, our hot pants wearing hero often rocks like 1,000 Blackhearts" –Harp
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
After hearing I Feel Cream in a club I bought this album. Now I am a Peaches fan. No noise here. This CD has enough classic Peaches to keep the fans happy, but unlike her other music this is a CD you can listen to.
Most of these tracks I can imagine listening to in a club or playing in the background at a get together. I Feel Cream and Mommy Complex are my two favorites.
This CD was a nice surprize.
***** Highly recommended with warm fuzzies!
Three years, and one presidential election, after Peaches, aka Merrill Nisker, released her last Impeach My Bush, with its clever double entendre mixing body parts and political office, the queen of electroraunch is back for more creamy-tongue-in-cheek songs about sex, accompanied by buzzy fuzzbox sounds and her trademark in-your-face lyrics combined with kick-you-in-the-nuts percussion.
Compared to her previous albums, both the production and singing are becoming more polished and refined. The production on this album is shared by a host of electronic masters. This is not necessarily better or worse since I love the rawness of her previous releases like "Diddle My Skittle" on Teaches of Peaches (Bonus CD), and the simpler arrangements of songs like "Operate" on her "Fatherf-cker" album.
The "Talk To Me" song is my least favorite track. To my ears, it sounds too much like unpeachy mainstream pop. After "Talk To Me" comes the mushy sentimental "Lose You" sung with a soprano lilt. After having heard Peaches sing on the first track "Serpentine": "some call me trash, some call me nasty, call me crass, but you can't match me", it seems weird to hear her emotionally wounded voice singing "I don't want to lose you" two songs later. The title track, "I Feel Cream", has a 1980s Euro-disco feel to it, and every so often when I listen to this song, her vocals give me flashbacks to Donna Summer singing "I Feel Love". But in case you think Peaches is getting too soft now that she is 40, rest assured, Peaches returns back to her fine unrelenting form for the rest of the tracks.
But there is a definite fire and ice feel to this album compared to the flamethrower effect of her previous releases. Instead of her previous reliance on rapping, teasing, yelling, and cooing, there is actually singing of some songs now. Personally, I think that some of her singing makes a few songs too everyday mainstream, but I welcome the added variety. The jackhammers and barbed wire are now adorned with silk and satin.
Drums of Death, who helped with the production work, is currently on tour with Peaches. There is also a Drums of Death "Peaches Mixtape" 35-minute MP3 that you can listen to and download (see the 'Comment' section).