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Human Animal CD

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Product details

  • Audio CD (31 Aug. 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Sub Pop
  • ASIN: B000GYHY68
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 336,113 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
  • Sample this album Artist (Sample)
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Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By P. Lawson on 15 Sept. 2007
Format: Audio CD
An album starting with something that sounds like a derelict factory shouldn't, in theory, make a good album but sit down and listen to this and you'll realise it's all part of bringing emotions out and creating an atmosphere of god knows what. The sounds of a squeeling saxaphone, the murmured words barely reaching out of the speakers, the dripping water echoing through all come together to make this album work. Then come to track 4, the title track, that's when all hell breaks loose. Intensity isn't close to descrbing this album. Put simply, this will become the soundtrack of your nightmares.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 12 reviews
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Album of 2006 29 Mar. 2007
By Ian Smith - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Wolf Eyes are one of the most important bands around. They need to be noticed by more and more people, simply so that their re-imagining of noise and music can be heard. A magazine review claimed that WE were inventing a new musical language, and I really believe this to be the case.

Certainly it will not be to everyones tastes, but that isn't the point. Like Merzbow, Jazkamer and Kevin Drumm, this album shows the possibilities that exist outside a simply musical approach to sound, and shows that anything is possible.

This album is a huge quantum leap forward from Burned Mind, and I cannot wait to hear their next emission...
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Human Animal 14 Jan. 2007
By Michael Simmons - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This album is awesome. One of the best noise albums that I have listened to in a while. There is such a huge range of intensity and sound in this album the tracks use silence very well as well as really loud volumes. There are some heavy free form jazz and John Zorn influences on this album. The sounds created go from a wall of electronic noise to ear shattering single tones and very strong notes that drone on. This album has some really heavy arrhythmic bass with slight dub overtones, metal noise that slashes through everything, and dense atmospherics that take you on a dark and pulsating journey.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
More Old-Timey Folk Favorites From Mordor 10 Nov. 2006
By Al-Ghaieru - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I am of course presuming that Mordor had analog synths, liked to torture guitars, and used amplifier/mic tapping overload, but this seems like a safe guess. I don't usually go for "noise music" as such, but the fact that this is structured so well, doesn't go on forever thus overtaxing the listener's ear, and even seems to have riffs of a sort present in the chaos gives this appeal for me, while throwing the claim of the cover, "Noise Not Music" into doubt. Sorry guys, this is loud, painful and disconcerting while remaining music. Very MOVING music.

Track descriptions: The first track starts quietly enough, although there are some things clunking, popping and tapping around. An Albert Ayleresque sax enters the melee at some point, then there is this horrifying sound which defies description-this is the sound Hell makes. I think we are into the second track, "Lake Of Roaches." Other favorites include the title track, freakin' loud again, but again, there is the semblance of a riff going on here. Track five, "Rusted Mange." I think the singer is saying he "hates" something...Track six is another ambient soundscape of Hell, but this one is almost soothing, relaxing at some points. This is especially nice, showing this band's capacity for loud/soft dynamics, employing them with skill. Track seven, "The Driller," is another riff-rocker, with sampled dentistry. As a third-shifter, my best recommendation for listening is waking up in complete darkness, throw the disc on, crawl back into bed and listen as you slowly wake up.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Another Very Bad Mastering Job 15 April 2009
By jomojomo - Published on
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I realize this is the noise/experimental genre, but geez do you have to absolutely destroy the dynamics in mastering? There is probably 4dB difference from the rms (average) volume to peak volume, which means virtually everything is at one volume. This robs the music of any power. Would Cobain's screams on In Utero have had any power if everything was one constant volume? No. On this cd, when some guy starts scream and the volume of the song changes not one iota. Yeah, real powerful. When a whisper is as loud as a shout, there are no powerful parts. It's pathetically hilarious.

For all the interesting and potentially potent sounds, nothing stands out. It just hammers at a single volume. Imagine actors yelling all of their lines at one volume for an entire play. Boring as all get out.

I won't mention the distortion introduced by the mastering, as maybe thats what the band wanted. It would be really interesting to hear what the master tapes sound like, assuming the compression didn't occur during recording/mixing.

For more info see "loudness war" at wikipedia.
5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Big bad wolf 1 Oct. 2006
By Scott Bresinger - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Since their last album for Sub Pop, Wolf Eyes have released something like a dozen albums (!), and that's not counting their collaboration with avant-jazz pioneer Anthony Braxton. Of course, these things were released on either tiny micro-labels or plain old CD-Rs, and finding them might be difficult even on the web. Of course, many of us weren't really looking anyway. In any event, the Wolf-men are back (semi) overground with album number two for Sub Pop. Call it an "official" release if you must, but the main question casual fans might ask is how the band has progressed in the last two years and dozen obscure releases. The answer to that is "not much" or "are you kidding?" The new album basically treads the same stylistic ground, which is basically noise, and lots of it. Usually this involves synths and other digital equipment being abused so thoroughly it sounds more effed-up than the contents of Mel Gibson's skull after a weeklong booze binge. Of course, rather than ranting about Jews killing Jesus or Buddha or Elvis, Wolf Eyes are more interested in things like "Rationed Rot" or "Lake of Roaches" (actual song titles!). The few tracks that have any vocals at all are unintelligable, said vocalist sounding like Skinny Puppy's Ogre being given a tonsilectomy with a blowtorch. Actually, about half the album doesn't even bother with any type of rhythm, instead oozing and flowing like a river of New Jersey toxic sludge being funneled through your ear canals. Still, you want progression? Okay, a couple of tracks feature some wounded elephant saxophone. Think that'll win 'em a Grammy?
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