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Hell'S Winter Limited Edition


Price: £11.49
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£11.49 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by EliteDigital UK.

Amazon's Cage Store

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Product details

  • Audio CD (11 Oct. 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Limited Edition
  • Label: ADA Global
  • ASIN: B000ALCG10
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 179,866 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Good Morning
2. Too Heavy For Cherubs
3. Grand Ol Party Crash
4. The Death Of Chris Palko Stripes
5. Shoot Frank
6. Scenester Perfect World
7. Subtle Art Of The Breakup Song
8. Peeranoia
9. Left It To Us
10. Public Property
11. Lord Have Mercy
12. Hell’s Winter

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 16 Sept. 2005
Format: Audio CD
This is Cage's best lp so far. It tells the story of his youth and it be dark but that's what we like. The production is excellent - it has a rock out edge on some tracks that is heavy as toadie from neighbours. Highly recommend Hell's Winter to anyone who likes good hip hop and if you like the previous good stuff from def jux (aesop rock, cannibal ox, el p etc.) you will probably like this.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By N. Martin on 11 Jan. 2008
Format: Audio CD
Cage. You gotta love him. Cynically jaded, verbally dexterous and self-critical with a sense of humour; face it, he's the original Great White Hope of Rap. I know that many will think it's a title that belongs to Eminem, but hey: Cage has been around longer, is more raw, is more mature, has a wider subject range and is genuinely nuts, whereas Eminem is just being pimped out by Dre on the basis that he sells to college kids and appeals to the media. Cage is "da man".

But on this album just being "da man" is not enough: mainly because it's Cage's big-break. This is it, baby! Def Jux - home of New York's back-packer rapper heavyweights! On this legndary label you either step-up or step-off! Unfortunately, Cage doesn't do either. It's not bad (because if you get signed by Def Jux, you've got talent); but it's not good either. It's mediocre - in fact, so mediocre that it could have rated top billing on the Def Jam label.

That's not to say that things don't start off brightly - songs like 'Good Morning', 'Bill Murray', and (especially) 'Stripes', are filled with memorable lines that tag-team each other with venomous acidity and sniper precision. But after the wonderfully dark 'Shoot Frank', things go rapidly downhill. 'Scenester' is mared by a pathetically banal chorus, whilst 'Subtle Art of the Breakup' is slow and labourious, with the kind of subject matter usually dealt with (and even perfected by) Atmosphere. It's as if the album runs out of steam midway through; and once it does, the only highlight comes towards the end, with the catchy, circular arugment of 'Lord Have Mercy'.

As a rap album, it's not bad. Compared to 90% of the populist drivel out there, it's quite good.
Read more ›
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Mh Elahi on 2 Mar. 2006
Format: Audio CD
If your a fan of Cage. You'll like this. If your a fan of twisted, visually-inducing rhymes with some left-sided production. You'll like this. Cage really brings himself into a new light on this album, shedding the days of Smut Peddlers and Movies For The Blind, he tries hard to explain his state of mind with a better flow with some of the best production talent underground hip hop has to offer (El-P, Camu Tao, RJD2 and pAWL among others). Each track links perfectly to the next, each track sets a scene and brings you different sides of the Cage persona. There's no point in me saying "OMG!!! Best album ever!!" and then giving you no reasons to why.
Cage spittin' with the best flow I've heard him with
Cage spittin' with a more mature style
Cage spittin' over some dope beats
Cage giving us material with REAL replay value
The nice guys at Def Jux also giving us a copy of all the beats on this album.
Those are the reasons.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mr. A. Lewis on 12 Jun. 2006
Format: Audio CD
this my album of the moment i love cage's flow and i love all def jux material but this album is the best to come out of either in my opinion cage has opend up more here where as before he was more twisted with what he had to say ,now he seems calmer but a he's flow is more emotional and still mad and psyco at times but he really tells hes life story and what a story it is there bangers in here and a few abstract el-p beats oh also it is a double disc with instrumentals and ive written to about 3 of the beats to [ best purchase for eons]
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 28 reviews
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Def Jux is Back! (not like they really left) 24 Jan. 2006
By Will J. - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Musicians always use their art as a way to exorcise their inner demons. Cage has more than most, some thanks to his own doing and some from factors out of his control. He took control of his life and showed the demons that they had to leave him. He quite the drugs, quite the junk food, quite the rock-n-roll lifestyle altogether. He found a label that believed in him and could give him what he needed musically (and financially), with no restraints. That is what "Hell's Winter" is; Cage in his purest and truest form speaking on his life. No more misogyny, no more acid trips, mo more over the top shock and awe rap. Whether airing out his issues with EC (Public Property #12), airing out his issues with the current administration (Grand Ol' Party Crash #3) or just wylin out with his weatherman crew (Left It to Us #11), Cage is a transformed man. He confronted what had been done to him in the past and took responsibility for what he has done in the past, and wrote about it. Not only did he write about it but he brought it to life. The combination of him and El-P is amazing. El delivers some of his most symphonic beats yet. They are just as full of life as the verses Caged penned for them. On top of that El is just a little connected and brought in some friends. DJ Shadow makes a very special appearance with his crazy drum programming. Blockhead just blows your mind with his contributions finding the most subtle, and beautiful combinations of strings, horns, and drums. RJ is here in typical fashion with the MTV ready "Shoot Frank" with an unbelievable hook sung by Darryl Palumbo. The bottom line is one emcee had an opportunity to create something special, and while most would cower at that challenge he took it head on and delivered something right back that no one would have ever predicted.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Caged fury unleashed!! 3 Oct. 2005
By Daniel J. Stagliano - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
It seems with every release and appearance that Cage gets more and more precise and most importantly his unique disturbed voice gains more clarity. With sick production from DJ Shadow, El-P, Blockhead, and others, these are the tightest beats he's spit over since Waterworld. As a longtime Dead Kennedys and Jello Biafra fan, I was pleasantly surprised to hear his verbal Bush bashing and impersonations on this CD. What a match!! Shadow, Cage, and Biafra!! If they could put out a whole album as a group then that would be the most amazing album in the history of hip-hop. As all longtime fans know, Cage was the sick whiteboy persona before Eminem (no disrespect), and with this release he only proves his versatility and lyrical content are top-notch. This is my favorite release this year (at least until Dangerdoom) by far in the hip-hop genre or any genre for that matter. Even if ya download it, go out and pay cash for it to support your favorite artists and raps premier label-Def Jux.
11 of 14 people found the following review helpful
A major improvement 28 Sept. 2005
By Alan Pounds - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I remember hearing a few tracks from "Movies for the Blind" and not being very impressed. The dude could rhyme, but I just wasn't feeling the relentlessly dark and angry flow he was boasting. Not to say his lyrics weren't interesting, but the overall package was lacking a bit. That said, "Hell's Winter" improves on every point that was lacking on "Movies for the Blind". Frankly, after hearing "Movies for the Blind", I didn't think Cage had it in him to create songs as good as "Grand Ol Party Crash", "Stripes", or "Shoot Frank". The lyrics are more personal, more heartfelt, and just plain better. The production is also a big improvement. Some of the biggest names in hip-hop collaborate to make the album shine (El-P, RJD2, Blockhead, DJ Shadow). Guest (vocal) appearances are made by Jello Biafra, Aesop Rock, James McNew & El-P. The beats are so tight that they included a second CD - "Hell's Winter Instrumentals".

My favorites include "Good Morning", "Grand Ol Party Crash" where Jello Biafra transforms into our President, George W. Bush (also...incredibly SICK production by DJ Shadow), the most insightful track of all - "Stripes", "Shoot Frank" and "Subtle Art Of The Breakup Song".

Overall, those who thought Cage's past works were a bit lackluster, should definitely check out "Hell's Winter". This is the deepest look into the dark and troubled persona of Cage. This is truly one of Definitive Jux's better releases of the year.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Another Vote for Album of the Year! 28 Sept. 2005
By ashbare - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I must admit I really enjoy alot of Cage's work, but there is always something missing that keeps his work from being perfect. Therefore, I was hoping Cage would step his game up on 'Hell's Winter'...hoping for better production/beats/lyrical content, etc.

I knew from the second that 'Good Morning' played, that this was the album Cage was going to shine on. The diversity of the tracks on this album are sick and not one of them are weak. I read that Cage has gone sober for this effort and it is all for the better. Do not get worried, he still covers his usual drug material, its just in alot better taste now.

Track Overview:

The third track is just incredible, DJ Shadow makes you want to explode your trunk and the presidential cracks on the track are priceless. The most mainstream track on the record is definetly 'Scenester' and I would not be suprised if Cage gains alot of fans from this track alone (could be a single if Cage ever had one). 'Subtle Art of the Break Up Song', is basically your typical classic Cage. A Sick song about what happens on a road trip with his girl while doing K, I won't spoil it for you though. This is obviously his most mainstream album and I do not mean that in a bad way. Congrats Cage.

"I tried alot of drugs, I tried alot of ladies, some I probably wouldn't have tried if I wasn't on drugs. Been living sober lately, sure some fans will hate, still see bugs crawling on me, it's time I got the scabies." - Cage 'Peeranoia'.

Ashbare Rating: 4.8/5.0
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
When Hell Freezes Over 19 Nov. 2005
By Solution - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Cage's past is mostly hardcore and genuinely underground, but his style has bordered on shock for shock's sake, and with the Smut Peddlers he was especially prone to going off the deep end of garish and sleazy. That's why it's a little surprising this joint lands on Definitive Jux, a label that prides itself on being for real. They've thrown the big names at him too, not only El-P and RJD2, but DJ Shadow and the legendary Jello Biafra. Shadow and Biafra participate in the awesome and caustic "Grand Ol Party Crash" with samples from the classic video game Sinistar and casts Biafra as George W. Bush. Biafra's transforming of Bush into the über-manic Frank from the film Blue Velvet would be the towering highlight of the album if it weren't for the wealth of brilliant, introspective tracks that take longer to sink in, but are twice as rewarding. Cage spills an ocean of venom on his absent father on "Stripes," which wryly plays off the fact his father shares the name of movie star Bill Murray. The chilling highlight "Public Property" acknowledges Cage's new, truer style of writing to longtime listeners, and while you can say he's been down this bleak road before and Hell's Winter is just his Movies for the Blind album with a better guest list, his prior horrorcore writing seems a silly kind of scary compared to the vivid despair here. Producers El-P, Camu Tao, and RJD2 all offer dense concoctions that are perfectly suited to the album's angst, and the whole affair is tight with no tolerance for filler. If he uses his traumatic upbringing one more time, then let the haters have at him, but besides being another reason to love the risk-taking Definitive Jux family, Hell's Winter improves on every Cage release that came before it and offers the most compelling insight into the tortured rapper yet
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