Nightmare City - Living Colour - Collideoscope (CD, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Nightmare City - Living Colour - Collideoscope (CD, Album)

  1. Living Colour: "CollideOscope" (3 1/2 stars) A decade has passed since Living Colour's last album, but the band obviously hasn't been fallow in the intervening years. There's a dash of humor in the pulsating cover of AC/DC's "Back in Black," but "Collide0scope" otherwise is a serious effort punctuated with wry social commentary.
  2. Living colour de retour en grande forme, avec un son plus gros, des compos plus lourdes et compliquées. Aucun fan ne doit le rater. Un seul regret: ce n'est pas un enhanced CD. Cet album est assez proche de "stain" en terme de son, mais plus proche de "vivid" en terme de mélodies/5(89).
  3. Nov 30,  · Also, "Nightmare City" could have been the best thing Living Colour ever did had Glover not warbled the verses in a faux-Jamaican accent. Still, despite those sporadic stumbles, Collideoscope is an infectious album—there's enough really good stuff on here (and give it a few listens—it's a grower, for sure) to make you realize what a good.
  4. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Collideoscope on Discogs.
  5. Oct 10,  · The experimentation of the band throughout keeps the album alive, though, and ensures that Collideoscope becomes more than just a rehash of Living Colour's earlier work. "Nightmare City" may be the first-ever successful fusion of reggae and metal, while covers of AC/DC's "Back in Black" and The Beatles' "Tomorrow Never Knows" entertain.
  6. They had always been so hungry, so exploratory -- three albums didn't seem like sufficient nourishment. As it turns out, the quartet wasn't finished. A round of s reunion gigs has led to CollideOscope, a barbed and literate work that tears anew into Living Colour's signature sound, but is also flawed by a few of those old sigzahlcirlniggviwanotenteecabikovs.coinfo: $
  7. Das CD-Album "Collideoscope" von Living Colour () - Alle Infos, Songs und mehr.
  8. Sep 30,  · That's especially true of rockers Living Colour, whose new album Collideoscope, reveals them to be a group that was-and still is-just too damn progressive for its own good. For example, the dub-influenced "Nightmare City" and the junglist romp "In Your Name" remind us that these cats were melding rock and electronic sounds a decade before it.

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