narsti

The Prodigy - Invaders Must Die as reviewed by narsti

May 13, 2010
If this was made by anyone else other than The Prodigy (Liam Howlett) the whole world would be wetting it's pants about the genius of it's creator. The fact that Liam Howlett is the most successful electronic musician of a generation plays against him.

This is classic Prodigy. Pissing off the pretentious and entertaining everyone else. Drop 'Thunder' and see what happens...
narsti

The Prodigy - Music For The Jilted Generation as reviewed by narsti

May 13, 2010
An album so good, that it doesn't have one 'defining moment'. It doesn't have one stand out track. Every track, all 79 minutes of it is a 'defining moment'. Every track, every single beat bristles with energy and innovation.

So good that over 15 years after release it sounds as fresh, menacing and enjoyable as the day it was released.

A defining moment in music.

narsti

Orbital - In Sides as reviewed by narsti

March 28, 2008
From the opening sounds to the 26 minute epic of 'Out There Somewhere' this album is bloody genius.

There is something indescribably gorgeous about this album. I've tried to de-construct and analyse it for years. But now every time I listen to it I simply lay back, relax and let my mind tingle with joy at the sounds it has to offer.

This album achieves the holy grail of electronic music by simultaneously sounding diverse but united.
narsti

Tsunami One + BT - Hip Hop Phenomenon as reviewed by narsti

March 20, 2008
There are two versions of this landmark 'Nu-Skool' breaks track.

This one and the version on BT's album 'Movement In Still Life'

Each version is significantly different. Production wise this version, with Adam Freeland more influential on the production is simpler. It has a raw sound that highlights all the best bits of the track. Perfect for breaks heads. However the album version is more focused on the programming and sounds cleaner, it's a bit more 'whizz-bang'.

Either way, which ever version you prefer, still a classic track.