Future: EVOL

Future: EVOL

By Brian Duricy

EVOL doesn’t stand up to Future's critical peaks, but this could easily be seen as but a release to tide fans over before the next blockbuster. 9 Feb 2016 // 2:30 AM

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//Recent Reviews

30 Jan 2006 // 11:00 PM

Rosanne Cash: Black Cadillac

Confronting personal loss using public legacy, Rosanne has the last and most affecting word in a year filled with Cash legends.

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30 Jan 2006 // 11:00 PM

The Capes: Hello

Closely associated both musically and personally with their buddies in Bloc Party, the Capes are a band that's lacking much that would distinguish them from their brethren.

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Sonny Rollins: Essential Sonny Rollins: The RCA Years

If you don't need to have every one of his best performances for the label, this is one of three double CD sets with equal claims to quality. High claims if you have no Rollins yet!

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30 Jan 2006 // 11:00 PM

Born Again: Pagan

Mediocre 1970s rock band is rescued from the dustbin of history.

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Richard Ashcroft: Keys to the World

The dull groove the former Verve frontman seems to have settled into is striking.

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Various: Dawning of a New Era: The Roots of Skinhead Reggae

Trojan explores rocksteady's transition to reggae and how UK skins helped with the jump off.

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30 Jan 2006 // 11:00 PM

Bjorn Olsson (The Lobster)

Something has to be said for an album that confuses you when you see the sleeve and confuses you some more when you actually hear the tunes.

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30 Jan 2006 // 12:00 AM

Apollo Sunshine + Controller.Controller + OK Go

Oh, to sigh my nights away with the dreamiest of dreamboats...

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24

30 Jan 2006 // 12:00 AM

24

Nothing is ever quite what it looks like in 24, whose writers famously revise and rethink as each season barrels along.

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30 Jan 2006 // 12:00 AM

Maximum City: Bombay Lost and Found by Suketu Mehta

Mehta has managed to paint a rich and intimate portrait of Bombay, one informed by a journalist's eye, and a homecoming heart.

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More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

In Motion: On the Emptiness of Progress

// Moving Pixels

"Nils Pihl calls it, "Newtonian engagement", that is, when "an engaged player will remain engaged until acted upon by an outside force". That's "progress".

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