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Hit To Death In The Future Import

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (1 octobre 2005)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Warner Bros
  • ASIN : B000002LSO
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 162.631 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Par Benjamin Lab VOIX VINE le 28 novembre 2010
Format: CD
Avec cet album, les Flaming Lips signent sur une major et continuent de tracer le sillon déjà entamé avec leur album précédent ('In a Priest Driven Ambulance'). La voix de Wayne McCoy a commencé à s'adoucir et à ressembler à ce qu'elle sera à partir des années 90. Les guitares sont concises et plus aérées et le punk d'antan laisse progressivement place à des titres plus structurés, mais toujours aussi surprenant. Le titre introductif 'Talkin' about the Smilin' Deathporn') est probablement un des premiers grands titres des Lips.
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Amazon.com: 21 commentaires
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Oft-Overlooked Classic 2 février 2006
Par Dennis Priess - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The Flaming Lips' fifth album, Hit to Death in the Future Head, is, to start, a surprisingly coherent and brilliant album from a

time in the Lips' musical career when they were still transitioning from something like alternative grunge to electronic pop. It gives a tantalizing taste of the care-free subjects of their next album, Transmissions from the Satellite Heart, while mixing some of the left-over grunge from In a Priest Driven Ambulance with an overall mellower sound similar to that of more recent albums. However, by no means should this be mistaken for one of their latest works. It bears little or no resemblance to the oft-loved and emotional Soft Bulletin, nor to the experimental Yoshimi Battles the Pink Robots. It is unique in its own right, as a little-known hybrid of changing styles in the middle of the Flaming Lips career.

This fact becomes readily apparent in songs like "Gingerale Afternoon," an amazingly laid-back tune (despite its apparent speed) that sparks memories of nostalgic summers, and the most impressive work on the album "Halloween on the Barbary Coast," a deceptively smooth song that hides brash and noisy chords reminiscent of Lips' previous albums. Though many of the songs here have apparent differences in subject matter, they seem to have an overlying blanket of similar song character, and they compliment each other well. For instance, the unhurried and majestic "The Sun" makes for a very good lead into the almost overly-calm and slow f***-it-all "Felt Good to Burn." One song just gets you in the mood for another.

Interestingly, throughout much of Hit to Death in the Future Head, Coyne's trademark slightly off-key and quirky singing style from earlier albums is gone, replaced by a much calmer and dignified voice. In all truth, his vocals sound oddly similar to Bob Dylan's. Whether or not this is a good thing, however, depends upon your taste in music. By taking such a large departure vocally from the last album, you may find yourself dismayed by this change, or, possibly, pleasantly surprised. That's not to say that his voice is always like this ("The Magician vs. the Headache" is a notable exception), but it certainly feels this way in some of the slower songs in the album, like the previously-stated "The Sun" and "Felt Good to Burn," which in a strange way end up feeling like songs by Bob Dylan being covered by the Flaming Lips.

As a side note, this was one of the final albums in which the Flaming Lips was a four member band. Their fourth member, guitarist Jonathan Donahue, whose very noisy and bizarre guitar work made Hit to Death in the Future Head and the more critically successful In a Priest Driven Ambulance arguably some of the Lips' most memorable work, left almost immediately after the release of this album to pursue his own musical career. He was replaced by Ronald Jones for the next two albums, who then himself left the band, reportedly having suffered from paranoia and severe agoraphobia.

However, the album is not without its problems. The vocals are almost all un-listenably distant; whether this is purposeful or just a product of a poor recording studio at the time is uncertain. Also, anyone who started at either spectrum of the Flaming Lips career, either with Yoshimi Battles the Pink Robots and Soft Bulletin, or Hear it Is might be put off by just how different is from either of them. The Flaming Lips have been an amazingly adaptable band throughout their lifetime; their beginning works and more recent are near polar opposites. If you have started at one extreme end of their career, it would probably be advisable to just work you way in one direction, one album at time so as to make the transition between musical styles less abrupt.

With this album the Flaming Lips have once again displayed their seemingly endless ability to completely revamp themselves from release to release. This over-looked classic is must-own for any Lips fan, and may just be the right place to start for those looking to discover all that their music has to offer.
14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Creative Best 4 janvier 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This album is to me the most creative and expansive album the band has released to date. The album summoned up a sence of creativity that opened the door for a new and original view. From the Dream Pop to the psychedelic majority of the album, it creates a panorama effect. The album is like a kalleidescope as layers upon layers of sound make for a new listen each time. New parts throughout the mix seem to appear from the already discovered sounds. The wonderful songs, creativity and feel make this an outstanding piece.
P.S.-they should drop the PA sticker... it's almost senseless to be there.
the 15 year old.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A wonderfully bizarre album. 28 septembre 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Though not as catchy or fully-realized as later albums like "The Soft Bulletin" or "Clouds Taste Metallic," "Hit to Death in the Future Head" is a must-own. Bridging the gap between the ragged guitar madness of their previous albums and the pop mastery they'd later exhibit, the Lips (which at this point included Jonathan Donahue of Mercury Rev) write beautiful melodies, and then bury them beneath layers of gnashing guitars, used to best effect on "Frogs" and "Hit Me Like You Did the First Time." It's good, noisy, psychedelic fun. -Chris Willie Williams
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good album, but perhaps not right to start with 4 juillet 2005
Par Ozymandias - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
ladies and gentlemen, this is a great album. no questions asked. but if you're new to the flaming lips, exposed first to the soft bulletin and yoshimi like me, this might not be a good place to start. compared to the lush, layered sonic palettes of bulletin and yoshimi, this is indeed organized but not as much. the guitars range from squelchy to piercing, with all kinds of effects and noises thrown in at spots, but not in a bad way, in more of an adding to the song type way. Standout tracks include Hit Me Like You Did the First Time, Halloween on the Barbary Coast, Frogs, and The Magician vs. the Headache. but if you really want to get into the lips after you've experienced bulletin and yoshimi, start off with the clouds taste metallic album and work you're way back. either way you go, if you like the lips, you'll be happy.
11 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The good ole Lips 18 avril 2000
Par Doomsday - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This album has the best Lips sound. The classic sound. Squelchy guitars, backwords strings, and just general all around weirdness that forms a melody. In my opinion, their best album, by far. This album and Mercury Rev's "Yerself is Steem" are 2 early 90s must haves. Very similiar sounding.
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