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Détails sur le produit

  • Album vinyle (9 avril 2014)
  • Nombre de disques: 3
  • Label: Odd Future
  • ASIN : B00BXN14BC
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.7 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 63.232 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Disque : 1
1. Wolf
2. Jamba
3. Cowboy
4. Awkward
5. Domo23
6. Answer
Voir les 10 titres de ce disque
Disque : 2
1. Ifhy
2. Pigs
3. Parking lot
4. Rusty
5. Trashwang
6. Treehome95
Voir les 8 titres de ce disque
Disque : 3
1. Wolf
2. Jamba
3. Cowboy
4. Awkward
5. Domo23
6. Answer
Voir les 18 titres de ce disque

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Commentaires en ligne

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Par BRIGNOLLE le 14 juin 2014
Format: Album vinyle Achat vérifié
Great album, Great delivery package. Make no mistake, behind the goofiness of Tyler there's a genius. People complain about the state of hip-hop? Well Tyler is undoubtly the new face of the genre...It mocks gangsta, it's honest, it's got no barriers. Oh...and pink vinyls are cool :p
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Par Craipeau Hugo le 21 novembre 2013
Format: CD Achat vérifié
C'est pour l'album de l'année 2013, il a tourné des centaines de fois dans ma voiture et je m'en lasse toujours pas, Wolf est une réussite totale.
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0 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Max Klimin le 9 juin 2013
Format: CD Achat vérifié
J'aime très beaucoup mon nouvelle disque. Tyler the Creator montre nous son capacité de faire la musique swag. Écoute il avec plaisir.
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Amazon.com: 134 commentaires
36 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Impressive 2 avril 2013
Par Flub Tinsdale - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
For those of you who heard Goblin, and was disappointed by the outcome, don't expect the same jinx here. Tyler has stepped his game back up, revisiting what made this "Bastard" interesting in the first place.

Yes, Tyler still has that IDGAF attitude. He's still visiting his shrink, hates his father, and using offensive 4 (and 3) letter F words to get his point across. Yet he brings 2 more characters in this rollercoaster of a story he's telling in a summer camp named Flog Gnaw.

But what makes this album different than the last 2? Well he's bought a house due to his new found success, he lost his grandmother whom he loves dearly, he fell in love, and receives some more fans who thinks he's so awesome that they don't mind givin him fellatio in Six Flags. Tyler has grown up a little, yet he's still depressed about his newfound fame.

Lyrically, Tyler stays being brutally honest, sarcastic and funny. "My mind is darker than the closet Frank was hiding in" is just a tip of the iceberg. Production wise, Ummmm, imagine The Neptunes on acid. Most of the ideas work, few don't.

I like the features on this album. Hodgy Beats shines on "Jamba", Frank Ocean compliments a couple of concepts here like "Slater" (Tyler's best friend), Bimmer, and (I think that's him) Awkward. Even Erykah Badu gets a piece of this album on the jazzy "Treehome95".

Bottom line, if you are strong enough to tolerate someone like Tyler, you will not be disappointed. He may seem "crazy", but if u pay attention, he's slowly growing up.

Honorable Mentions:

4 out of 5
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Step Up From Goblin 4 mai 2013
Par LoiteringAround - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Tyler, The Creator is head of OFWGKTA, an alternative rap group from Los Angeles. Other members of the collective you may know include Earl Sweatshirt, Frank Ocean, Hodgy Beats, and Domo Genesis.

This album is Tyler's third offering, after 2009's Bastard and 2011's Goblin. Bastard was our intro into Tyler's mind, and was my favorite out of the two. Goblin was good, but I felt like the poor production value and repetitive themes kept it from being a truly great album.

Tyler, The Creator is known for his "shocking" lyrics and themes, but with Wolf, we see a tamer, more realistic Tyler. It's an interesting album for sure. Tyler explores fame, while still obviously bitter and angry at his father for abandoning him. It's certainly not a new theme, but it's explored in a new way. Tyler steps away from the purely shock-value lyrics. There are still tracks on the album for the stereotypical OF fans who love that type of music, such as Trashwang and Domo23. The production value on this album is vastly improved. Tyler is definitely evolving and improving in that department. Another appreciated addition to this album is the variation of styles. Every song has its own unique feel, and you don't feel like you're listening to the same thing over and over, like I did with Goblin. Compare, for example, Domo23, Treehome95, and Answer. All are vastly different tracks with their own unique merits.

There, however, are two things that bother me about this album. First is Tyler's justifications for his homophobic lyrics and slurs. Hear me out. If he wants to use those slurs, or if he wants to rap homophobic lyrics, fine. It's his album, and he can do what he likes. It doesn't bother me, and it's his choice as an artist. But Tyler tries to say it's OK just because he has Frank Ocean and Syd Tha Kyd, both LGBT, on his album and group. By his logic, anyone who has a friend of another ethnicity should be able to go around and shout racial slurs. It's just a poor excuse, and it honestly seems to come off as more offensive than the lyrics themselves.

Second, Tyler raps about not wanting to be associated with Yonkers and that era anymore. Yonkers was the song that arguably launched Tyler into fame. It had interestingly contradictory lyrics, he sounded absolutely insane (in the best kind of way), and the music video was just as ridiculous (again, in the best possible way). In the video, Tyler consumes a live cockroach. It seems that in many tracks, Tyler talks about that roach.

"I ate one roach and I made a lot of money."
"Thought that roach was cool, he died and pushed me into stardom."

Yet on Colossus, Tyler once again states his disdain for Yonkers nowadays ("Yonkers and Yonkers, sick of hearing about Yonkers"). If he no longer wishes to be associated with it, I think it is bizarre he focuses on talking about it so much.

There are definitely some stand out tracks on this album.

Answer is amazing. It's one of the most powerful songs we've heard from Tyler, lyrically speaking.
Rusty really shows how much Domo Genesis has grown as a rapper. His verse is engaging and he provides a perfect intro to Tyler's verse (which is super long, but worthwhile). Earl comes in the last verse and closes out a great song.
Slater and Jamba have some great beats, if you're looking into the production.

All in all, Wolf is an enjoyable album, and arguably Tyler's best offering to date. If you haven't given him a chance yet, now would be a good time to do so. It's not perfect, and it has some low points, but it quickly redeems them for the most part.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Wolf 23 juillet 2013
Par Kyle Blarke - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Here's someone making music with talent and sincerity and courage. I give all the support I can muster up to this great man, who's work carries a true, uplifting message and is only going to get better as he progresses, perhaps the most beloved of his generation.
6 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Solid Follow-Up To Goblin; Tyler Remains 'Rough Around the Edges' 9 avril 2013
Par Michael Brent Faulkner, Jr. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Tyler, The Creator could easily be the most controversial rapper of late. Never the modest MC, he seems to have an affinity for all things risqué an inappropriate, widespread on proper XL debut, 2011's Goblin. 2013's Wolf continues Tyler, The Creator's glamorization of all things unfiltered, but he sounds less 'raw' and a bit more responsible than he did on Goblin. Wolf still has ample 'colorful' language, but also has its deeper moments (relative's death, a father's abandonment, single parent home, fame issues). Throughout this extremely well produced offering, Tyler the Creator handles production duties.

"Wolf" (an interlude), opens the effort with lush production work featuring piano, strings, and big drums. Tyler expectedly ruins the ambience, glamorizing his beloved f-bomb in repeated fashion and essentially setting the tone for Wolf. On "Jamba", Tyler's lyrics are brash, often referencing all things inappropriate for conversational purposes. Hodgy Beats (Odd Future) guests on the second verse, reinforcing Tyler's own graphic approach. "Cowboy" presents the set's best showing as of yet, sporting production cues characteristic of underground rap track and Tyler's signature production. The hook itself is addictive ("I am the cowboy on my own trip / and I am the cowboy on my own trip..."), and Tyler has other highlighting moments including clever line "Going hard as riga mo..." (referencing rigor mortis).

"Awkward" finds Tyler's bassy vocals chopped and screwed over a slower tempo. Here, Tyler basically depicts the awkwardness of romance, specifically the conceptual storyline throughout Wolf. First single "Domo23" is absurd, but the MC at his best. As always, Tyler takes things to the excess with certain references, but that is what he does best. His `seriousness' is truly affirmed as he pokes fun at his own slogan `wolf gang.' "Answer" contrasts "Domo23", showing Tyler in a more serious light discussing his non-existent father and the emotions he felt about that lack of a relationship. He contrasts once more, dropping his newfound seriousness, to discuss his bicycle on "Slater", featuring Frank Ocean. "Slater" fits into the conceptual side of Wolf.

"48" plays into constant oscillation of Wolf, dealing with the ills of substance abuse. The most telling, emotional lyric lyric: "She could have been a doctor...I'm sorry / could have been an actor and won that Oscar, said I'm sorry..." On "Colossus", Tyler's raps agilely against superb production. He give a shout-out to his musical idol Pharrell Williams, who actually appears on later track "IFHY". "Partyisntover / Campfire / Bimmer" featuring Laetitia Sadier & Frank Ocean is a tree part cut, much like he executed on Goblin. "Bimmer" of the three parts is the most true to hip-hop.

"IFHY", featuring Pharrell Williams, finds the MC taking a spoken word approach on the first verse. Once he hits the hook, everything evens out. He raps traditionally from then onward, with Pharrell contributing some lovely vocals near the back half of the five-minute-plus cut.
"Pigs" sounds malicious production-wise, specifically due to the pipe organ-like patch. Benefiting from a catchy hook, the best line still comes from the third verse: "I'm hardly ever angry, Roger Rabbit framed me..." "Parking Lot", featuring Mike G. & Casey Veggies isn't bad, nor elite. Similarly, "Rusty", featuring Domo Genesis & Earl Sweatshirt, is solid but not as exceptional as the best. That said, Tyler gets some jabs in such as "See I don't beez in the trap... I beez in the b's..." and atheism.

"Trashwang" is among the best, bringing in Tyler's Odd Future. He contrasts with the jazzy "Treehome95" (featuring Coco O. & Erykah Badu), which doesn't seem to fit the mode of Wolf at all, even if it is a pleasant, non-explicit cut. "Tamale" atones for the explicitness, possessing arguably the album's most infectious groove. Unfortunately, he goes a bit too far arguably, but that is expected from Tyler. "Lone" shows maturity, closing much more thoughtfully than the effort opened and certainly less bold than "Tamale".

Overall, Wolf is a strong and creative effort from Tyler, The Creator. That said, one who partakes of this album must understand what they are getting with an MC as controversial and bold as Tyler. This album is not for kids and probably most adults because of the MC's brash and overt rhymes. In the context of his abilities themselves, Tyler is good at what he does. Art is often polarizing, and Wolf is no exception.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Wolf Gang 11 janvier 2014
Par Michael Baniazizi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Enough said. I think this album is dope and cant wait for the next one. I know he will grow like Kanye and I will play this next one to death, just as I did with the most genious WOLF album. Cop this already it comes with a slater badge !
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