At the beginning of "Click Click", guest E-40 says, "MSTRKRFT, what is it doe," dwarfed by a current of pulverizing riffs that seem to come with their own laser show. What it is, for E-40, turns out to be something of an endurance test: Even the limber-tongued rapper struggles to avow himself through the breakneck pace of MSTRKRFT's power chords. It's look-alike listening to human trying to rap in a lightning field.
Remember when I caught your eye you gave me rainbows and butterflies we did enjoy our happiness?
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2009 release, the long-awaited sophomore medium from the Electronic/Dance duo feature Jesse Keeler (formerly of Death From Above 1979) and Al-P. It makes me want to run just about like a crazy person hitting things with a rusty skillet, and rollerblade in the rain, human activity a thong. Electronic duo MSTRKRFT's sophomore CD "Fist of God" features guests like Ghostface Killah, Lil Mo, N. They trip into the comparable liquid sustain at Prodigy, doj and Daft Punk, and the album features clubhouse anthems with static-sounding bleary and buzzing riffs. "So deep" is a hypnotic Techno-ish gem featuring the emotional vocals of Jahmal, who appears over again on "Breakaway" which sounds like some card game House music classic. Since their 2007 unveiling album, The Looks, the duo have been busy remixing projects for separate artists while piecing Fist Of God together. Opening cut "It aint love" featuring Lil Mo is one of such. The fuzzy Rock-tinged "Click click" features rapping by E40, spell the unkeyed "Word up" features an oath spitting Ghostface Killah. The duo's biggest influence on Fist Of God is legendary law-makers shaper Armand Van Helden, who advised them passim the recording of the album. "1000 cigarettes" is a head-pummeling Prodigy-style electro instrumental, which appears over again later in the disc featuring rapping by Freeway. There are instrumentals like "Vuvuvu", and the swirling "Fist of God", but my favourite is the more sublime piano-sprinkled "Heartbreaker" with a (fitting) lackadaisical carrying into action by John Legend. Like MSTRKRFT says, they don't be intimate what kind of dance music they make anymore, they just make what they like and it shows.