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The Cosmic Game
 : The Cosmic Game

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by: Thievery Corporation


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Price: $8.54
as of 10/16/2017 21:10 EDT

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Binding: Audio CD
EAN: 0795103008120
Feature: ESL Music
Item Dimensions: 4355921508
Label: ESL Music
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishOriginal LanguageEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: ESL Music
Model: 2173401
MPN: GESL081
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: February 22, 2005
Publisher: ESL Music
Release Date: April 15, 2007
Studio: ESL Music

Features:
  • ESL Music



Disc 1:
  1. Marching the Hate Machines (Into the Sun) featuring the Flaming Lips
  2. Warning Shots
  3. Revolution Solution
  4. The Cosmic Game
  5. Shiva
  6. Amerimacka
  7. Ambicion Eterna (Eternal Ambition)
  8. Pela Janela (Through The Window)
  9. Sol Tapado (The Covered Sun)
  10. The Heart's A Lonely Hunter
  11. Holographic Universe
  12. Doors Of Perception
  13. Wires And Watchtowers
  14. The Supreme Illusion
  15. The Time We Lost Our Way
  16. A Gentle Dissolve
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
The most fully-realized Thievery set to date, their fourth studio record packs an all-star punch, with cameos by FLAMING LIPS, PERRY FARRELL, DAVID BYRNE, and more of their usually lovely futuristic bossa/lounge/downtempo sound. Check out ThieveryCorporation.com to launch soon.

Amazon.com:
There's always been a psychedelic edge to Rob Garza and Eric Hilton's Thievery Corporation project. 2000's Mirror Conspiracy is a downtempo classic precisely because of its druggy expansiveness; sober listeners and saucer-eyed trippers alike could find common ground. Similarly esoteric and nocturnal, The Cosmic Game floats around the room on a wave of mystic beats and guest vocals from Perry Farrell, The Flaming Lips' Wayne Coyne, and David Byrne. Garza and Hilton are less devoted to non-electronic sources here than they were on The Richest Man in Babylon or The Outernational Sound, though their fascination with dub rhythms and world music remains intact. A fair amount of armchair travel is involved as you go from the late, late-night, beach-club-in-Jamaica sound of "Amerimacka," to the Brazilian percussion of "Ambicion Eterna" and "Pela Janela." But more than anything, the record feels like a return to the duo's own ethereal sonic roots. It's a nice blend of their music over the last half-decade for longtime fans, and a hazy glide down the rabbit hole for newcomers. --Matthew Cooke



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