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by Andrew Martin

10 Feb 2010

Miguel Atwood-Ferguson’s orchestra teamed-up with frequent J Dilla collaborators to craft what will become the concert DVD Timeless: Suite For Ma Dukes. And “Angel”, the above track featuring Dwele on vocals, is a sampling of what the DVD will offer when it drops March 30.

by PopMatters Staff

10 Feb 2010

We love the new Sade album, as today’s review illustrates. Sade is making the rounds promoting her first album in 10 years with all manner of TV appearances…

On Letterman…

On the Today Show…

And the official video…

by Sarah Zupko

10 Feb 2010

Google now wants to take on Facebook and Twitter with Google Buzz, which tacks social media applications onto Gmail. When is their tablet coming out? Have they got a replacement for a Toyota Prius?

by Alex Suskind

10 Feb 2010

Phantogram is influenced by a variety of sensations, aspirations, and visions, the combination of which explode into an array of atmospheric and organic sounds. Hailing from Upstate New York, the duo draws from a wide range of music—from hip-hop to trip-hop to garage rock to avant-garde. Where other bands would likely fail meshing these genres into a coherent set of sounds, Phantogram flourishes. Their songs have a three-dimensional quality, which is fitting considering the actual definition of a “phantogram” is a two-dimensional object that appears three-dimensional.

Their album, Eyelid Movies, was released on 9 February and is currently streaming over on NPR and on Lala below..

01 Mouthful of Diamonds
02 When I’m Small
03 Turn It Off
04 Running from the Cops
05 All Dried Up
06 As Far As I Can See
07 You Are the Ocean
08 Bloody Palms
09 Futuristic Casket
10 Let Me Go
11 10,000 Claps

by PopMatters Staff

9 Feb 2010

We recently profiled Owen Pallett and praised his 2010 album, Heartland, saying it “has a fine polish that feels as expansive as it is ornate.” Pallett recently stopped by Q TV and here is his live take on “Lewis Takes Off His Shirt”.

//Mixed media

The Hills Are Alive, But Nobody Else Is in 'The Happiness of the Katakuris'

// Short Ends and Leader

"Happiness of the Katakuris is one of Takashi Miike's oddest movies, and that's saying something.

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