supported by 12 fans who also own “Machines That Kill People”
Incredibly diverse in musical style and provocative in lyrical themes ONO delivers a powerful and eclectic album. Odd drumming and found percussion, groovy and dark keys, screeching guitars and feedback, and absolutely haunting Gospel-like singing brings Spooks's dark stories of racism and the casualties of white supremacy together. An amazing release and an absolutely wild live band. Gwynplaine de Pétroleuse
supported by 11 fans who also own “Machines That Kill People”
they picked the cotton that saved the world. that picked cotton propelled u.s. economy; a unique capitalist setup. (though anglo saxon colonizers are not unique.) so many pop stars and hip hop billboard mainstays trumpet u.s. capitalism ad nauseam; or escapism & distraction.
"Don't Die," also powerful.
"i don't believe they lies. don't believe their truth, need they heads for proof" -- that's direct and powerful.
the violinist Saydah Ruz stands out here, i think. Jeremy Leaming