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Hello Everything: Limited Edition Limited Edition


Price: £8.40
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£8.40 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by musiclovers_uk.

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Frequently Bought Together

Hello Everything: Limited Edition + Ultravisitor + Go Plastic
Price For All Three: £26.91

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Product details

  • Audio CD (16 Oct. 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Limited Edition
  • Label: Warp
  • ASIN: B000IY03L4
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 111,001 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Hello Meow
2. Theme from 'Sprite'
3. Bubble Life
4. Planetarium
5. Vacuum Garden
6. Circlewave 2
7. Cronecker King
8. Rotate Electrolyte
9. Welcome To Europe
10. Plotinus
11. The Modern Bass Guitar
12. Orient Orange

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By M. Petro on 20 Sept. 2006
Format: Audio CD
...a new great Warp album. Tom Jenkinson returns to tickle your sampling fancy with this excellent follow up to 2004's Ultravisitor. With a little more solid musical variety than Ultravisitor, this is more melodic than previous albums; more toned down. That's not to say there isn't an exception. "The Modern Bass Guitar" follows the same neurotic path and unearthly sampling techniques that were used in songs like "Greenway's Trajectory" and "Go Spastic" off of the album "Go Plastic". Tracks like "Theme From Sprite" and "Bubble Life" show us Jenkinson's amazing bass guitar talent. Other songs like "Hellow Meow", "Planetarium" and "Welcome to Europe" display a little of the newer melodic direction this album offers. Other than the occasional noise track, this album is full of new treats that will delight any Squarepusher fan. To me, it may not be "Big Loada" or "Hard Normal Daddy", but this is an excellent comeback from a brilliant musician. All in all, Squarepusher fans should not be dissapointed.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By T. D. V. on 14 Oct. 2006
Format: Audio CD
Perhaps 3.5 more accurately reflects my feelings about this album. If you're a 'Pusher fan looking for Drill you're not going to find it here. Where sometimes Tom can veer away from melody and towards a more rhythm oriented style - Well this album is saturated in tunes. Hello Meow, Welcome To Europe and Planetarium, will lodge themselves in your head and refuse to come out. Theme From Sprite, Rotate Electrolyte, Plontius, and The Modern Bass Guitar are all excellent tracks too, but the album could easily do without Circlewave, Cronecker King, Vacuum Garden and Orient Orange. There's not enough detail and focus to keep you interested. The Bonus 3" is, in my opinion, a waste of time. There is much better ambient music out there, and tracks 3 - 5 are nearly identical.

Had this album instead been an EP, With a tracklisting of 1, 2, 4, 8, 9, 10 and 11, I would be hard pushed to rate it anything other than a perfect five, but as it stands, the previous "Ultravisitor" still reigns on high.

If you liked Hard Normal Daddy, you'll lap this up.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Red on 21 July 2007
Format: Audio CD
This is the second squarepsuher album I've bought and after my introduction to Jenkinson's music in the form of the controlled chaos of Go Plastic it never escapes me that many of the tracks on this album seem comaparatively tame.

Tracks like Hello Meow and Welcome to Europe are cute, catchy, even poppy electro numbers which are fine, even good but it's hard to beleive that these have been done by the same man who brought us The Exploding Psychology and Boneville Occident. Tracks like the electronic wirlpool of The Modern bass Guitar provide reassurance, a pinch on the arm to be sure we're not in some kind of nightmare where Tom jenkinson's left behind his will and talent to experiment with music in favour of a dillute, mainstream acceptable sound.

-Vacuum Garden is a shameful waste of 6 minutes of your life, don't listen to it. Circlewave 2 is a calm, soothing classical guitar peice which is well worth listening to as a slower, easier track.

-Rotate Electrolyte is the best straight up peice of techno on the album which varies from harsh to cool sounds.

-Plotinus is an exemplary marraige of Drum and Bass and Squarepusher's Jazz influences but doesn't go easy on the ears.

-The Modern Bass Guitar further pushes the boundries (although has no bass playing in it ironically) but is never wanton, the melodies are mangled but they're there, the mood is intense from whimsical to haunting.

-Orient Orange is a blend of ambient and almost avent-garde jazz drumming, wierd and 10 minutes long but actually very atmospheric.

The bonus Vacuum Track disc is for the most part cack but Melt 1 does hold some interest.
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11 of 15 people found the following review helpful By A. Provan VINE VOICE on 14 Oct. 2006
Format: Audio CD
So, how do you follow 'Ultravisitor', one of the most incredible mind humps in the history of the recorded sound? If you're Tom Jenkinson, aka Squarepusher, you do what Autechre did after the point of no return 'Confield' and move backwards. After going to the absolute edge I suppose it's all you can do, and at least unlike Autechre Tom remembered the melodies to give us something, because one problem with going to the edge and then retreating is that all there really is left to do is fart about a bit in the studio.

That's exactly what Tom does on 'Hello Everything', and most of the album feels like a man on auto cruise, messing about, but too comfortable at what he does to do anything that's actually interesting. Not that the album's a bad one, the title and artwork are very suggestive of what it sounds like, melodic and cheerful, for the most part anyway, and there are some killer tunes within, such as download single 'Welcome to Europe', 'Planetarium' and 'The Modern Bass Guitar', which is probably the closest that Tom comes to the 'Feed Me Weird Things' mix of fun and noise that 'Hello Everything' strives to be. The problem lies in just about every other track, the first three are all inseperable from each other, meaning that they wash over you and unless you check the cd player you'll probably not know what one you're on. Then there are the non-melodic duo of 'Orient Orange', ten and a half minutes of not much at all that closes the album leaving a bad last impression, and 'Vacuum Garden', which may be even more pointless, consisting of a whine that merely annoys over its six plus minutes.
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