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Category: Classic Rock

The Noise Of Carpet - Stereolab - Emperor Tomato Ketchup (Vinyl, LP, Album)

9 thoughts on “ The Noise Of Carpet - Stereolab - Emperor Tomato Ketchup (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. September sees the continuation of Stereolab's seven album reissue campaign when 's Emperor Tomato Ketchup, 's Dots and Loops and 's Cobra and Phases Group Play Voltage in the Milky Night are reissued, via Warp Records and Duophonic UHF Disks, as expanded and re-mastered editions on triple vinyl.
  2. Band Binge: Steriolab 1/11 Emperor Tomato Ketchup To me, Steriolab is an album experience type band, i rarely listen to certain singles by them, i enjoy rather to listen through their albums instead. This is somewhat similar to that of Bjork's music, in the sense that i dont really hear her vision unless i witness a full album.
  3. Odd time-signatures and deft layering techniques are more crucial to the arrangements, and the grooves on tracks like “Metronomic Underground” and “Les Yper-Sound” add a level of funk to the mix, while the album also includes clear and catchy pop songs like “Cybele’s Reverie” and “The Noise of Carpet.” Emperor Tomato Ketchup brings many elements to the table, but Stereolab puts them all together into .
  4. mp3, wav, wav 24bit, flac, vinyl3×lp, vinyl3×lp, coloured vinyl, cd2×cd 09/13/19 #.
  5. Buy Emperor Tomato Ketchup [Expanded Edition] (LP) by Stereolab (LP $). Amoeba Music. Ships Free in the U.S.
  6. Emperor Tomato Ketchup is the fourth studio album by English-French rock band Stereolab. It was released on 18 March in the United Kingdom by Duophonic Records and on 9 April in the United States by Elektra Records.
  7. Emperor Tomato Ketchup, an Album by Stereolab. Released 9 April on Elektra (catalog no. ; CD). Vinyl LP Duophonic / D-UHF-D11 the band, and the band's fans ever since. I actually put "The Noise Of Carpet" on a mix tape for xbxrx's original keyboardist Alicia back in summer of '98, but that's the only decent song on here.
  8. Nowhere had that possibility sounded more exciting than on Emperor Tomato Ketchup. Even as the band evolved (the jazzy density of “Cybele’s Reverie,” the off-kilter precision of “Motoroller Scalatron”), they retained a toylike charm, a scrappiness that made even their most complex tracks sound punk, the joyful noise of kids next door.
  9. Emperor Tomato Ketchup brings many elements to the table, but Stereolab puts them all together into a coherent vision. For a group that reveled in resurrecting Continental obscurity, from Neu! to Krzysztof Komeda, Emperor Tomato Ketchup sounded wholly futuristic and alien. Co-released by band’s own label Duophonic UHF Disks and Warp Records.

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