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It's Tomorrow Already CD

3 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (1 Jan. 2001)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Ninja Tune
  • ASIN: B0000246F6
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 76,944 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

It's Tomorrow Already is the third LP from ambient godfather/DJ Mixmaster Morris. Basically, eight tracks that combine soft beats, astral jazz, pretty electronics and teasing vocal samples, to a certain extent all the tracks sound the same. However, this might be the album's strength--like Morris' fabled DJ sets the intention is to buck reality with a sense of dreamlike flow. The rhythms take influences from jungle but stretch breaks into a form where they seem to dissolve rather than mark time. Keyboards come from kraut or cosmic rock and rise like strange vapours or druggy mists. And suggestions of intelligent/radical content are made with vocal borrowings from Sun Ra, Marshall Mcluhan and 60s psychedelic radical Wavy Gravy. Standout "Nepalese Bliss" is a slow-motion hymn to marijuana but is treble rather than bass-oriented. In fact, much of the album is treble-heavy but this is floating world or space-music and it dreams of rising so high that the Earth (and therefore bass) is left behind.--Tony Marcus

About the Artist

Mixmaster Morris is an underground legend who hardly needs any introduction. He started on pirate radio in '85 with "the Mongolian Hip Hop Show," and since then he's been the most dynamic force on the UK avant garde. Morris started The Irresistible Force in '87 and made two very collectible early singles. He developed a live acid house concept into The Madhouse (1988), which was widely credited as the first live techno event in London. He joined up with The Shamen at the end of '89, creating the highly acclaimed Synergy club, which toured the UK and Europe for over two years. Morris also supported The Orb at many of their early shows, and other bands including Spiritualized, System 7... MMM then signed to Rising High and released two classic Irresistible Force albums, Flying High and Global Chillage. Both made the indie top 5 and were released in the US (Astralwerks, Instinct) and Japan (Sony.) The Mixmaster made his name as the hardest working chillout DJ in the world, doing all-night soundscapes in 30 countries at a bizarre selection of parties. In the US he appeared at 'Even Further' in '96, at the Full Moon Party in the Mojave Desert, at the Plantasia rave in San Bernadino, on a boat party in San Francisco, and at many small clubs in NY, SF, LA, Chicago, Boston, Baltimore, Milwaukee etc. In Germany, he appereared at the Berlin Love Parade for six years running (the world's largest techno event,) and recorded two deeply chilled Dreamfish albums with Frankfurt electroguru Pete Namlook. Morris is still one of the UK's most popular DJ's across the country, he has been resident DJ at Glastonbury Festival for five years, warming up for The Prodigy, Chemical Brothers, Jamiroquai, Stereolab etc. In Japan he played all over the country, including the massive rainbow 2000 raves on the sacred Mt. Fuji. Morris recorded The Morning After mix CD, released on Positiva in the UK (1996) and then around the world, which shows his mixing style at the time, blending trip hop and ambient jungle into a cool soundtrack for head-nodding. He also made a classic ambient mix CD, split with Alex Patterson for Mixmag. From 1995 to 1999 he was the only DJ with his own page in the latter magazine, with a chance to champion underground music and chillout vibes. Nowadays he's recognised as a leading critic of corporate dance music. Many of the leading electronic acts had their first press coverage courtesy of the Mixmaster, for example Aphex Twin, Ken Ishii, Black Dog, Orbital, Atom Heart, Bedouin Ascent and more recently T Power, Squarepusher, Dot Records and Jimpster. No wonder Radio 1's John Peel named him as his 'natural successor.' After a break from recording he signed to Ninja Tune, and recorded the acclaimed "Its Tomorrow Already," releasing the single Nepalese Bliss/ Fish Dances to preceed the album release in 1998. The single contained strong remixes by the likes of Fila Brazilia, Jimpster and Amon Tobin. In early '99 Morris recorded the "Quiet Logic" album with SF's Jonah Sharp (Spacetime Continuum) in Tokyo's YMO studio, released by Daisyworld. In 1999, Morris ran the acclaimed 'Nubient' night at the Dogstar in Brixton. A weekly Sunday event, Morris played alongside heavyweight friends such as Luke Vibert, Coldcut and Claude Young. Best of all, it was free! Morris also toured extensively in '99, completing a mini-tour of America with a larger US tour at the end of the year. He also toured the UK and Europe, and somehow kept up with his relentless schedule of DJ bookings around the world.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 20 Feb. 2001
Format: Audio CD
Definitely the spaciest trippiest dubbiest floatiest tastiest record that ninja tune have ever made your cd collection is not complete without it ps its especially good in the bath just as the sun comes up ....
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 25 Oct. 2000
Format: Audio CD
I thought these tunes were absolutely wicked when i first heard them. They still now absorb me. They all carry the definate hallmark of pure quality that you expect from The Irresistable Force. I was probably a bit more sold on his first album, Flying High, but that's probably due to me being around the club scene then and experiencing them in amazing situations. Music just isn't the same heard on a home system, however good, as felt from a proper Sound System. Nuff said. Cept I was lucky enuff to hear him play at a squat party in Brixton in 1993. Lucky me. =)
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This is a very well produced album. The surreal yet mellow and bonkers sounds feel at home in the breakbeats that house them. This has to be one of my favourite albums for chillin to. It never ceases to amaze me how much has gone into the production and feeling created here for way out after party trippin.

Quintessentially British sounding weirdness which I love the most. This is because in the UK we have the ability to take listeners to another planet and this album does just that.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 10 reviews
12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
Downbeat Ear Ambrosia 23 April 2000
By Amygdala 6 - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Two elements make this album a worthwhile investment: A unique sonic structure coupled with a propensity for continuous replay. The lush, mellow grooves that shimmer throughout this aural collage work well both as a lounge backdrop for the next great cocktail party or as a soundscape worthy of your most critical attention (several good listens reveal continuosly new, unheard patterns and sounds: from Mr Rodgers to subliminal space tablas!).
A desert island must-have, Mel's unique sense of sound emerges as a beauitiful canvas of painstakingly-crafted listening pleasure.
13 of 16 people found the following review helpful
nice lush ambient/downtempo 1 April 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
i'm listening to this cd now, probably for the 5th or 6th time. which means i like it better than the last 6 cds i bought. it's good.
i've been a little bored with techno lately (i know i know, it's not techno, it's downtempo/ambient, but i mean techno in the broader sense of the word). i mean, i've been listening to the stuff for like 10 years at least, it rarely surprises me any more. but this cd caught my attention the first time my friend bill stuck it in my cd player. not that it's mindblowingly different, it's more subtle than that. word on the street is this album was composed largely on an apple g3 laptop. which i could see, you can hear hyperprism (a cool mac-based fx program that sorta lets you "paint" the effects) all over it. which is probably one reason this cd sounds a little different. it's lush, yet a little lo-fi too. anyway i'd say it's pretty good, but not the most amazing thing ever. best cd i've bought this year, tho.
still, is anyone else beginning to feel like electronic dance music thing is getting a little played out? to tell the truth, i've been feeling that way for years. when is someone gonna take things to the next stage? blow my mind with tha new sound? oh, wait, i'm just reviewing this nice cd. never mind.
7 of 9 people found the following review helpful
laidback aural soundscapes with a beat 7 Oct. 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
this is a very nice cd. it always soothes me when i listen to it. nepalese bliss is the flagship piece, but the entire cd is consistent in style. i bought this cd last december and listened 50+ times to it. nice aural soundscapes complement the rhythm, or vice versa. ingenious blend and placement of voice clips, filling the vocal 'requirement'.
8 of 11 people found the following review helpful
The sound of the universe 20 Sept. 2001
By cassdog - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I've had this CD ever since it first came out, and it is constantly an old standby on a er um trip, or any other time. This is most definately the most brilliant, beautiful CD I have ever heard. He does a wonderful job of mixing eno-ish ambient music with dub, all done in a very melancholy way that will bring a tear to your eye, and...revealing the innerworkings of nature all with one mighty echo that resounds off in to infinity, keeping the rhythm all the way out in to the cosmos. Phew, I hope that made sense. Kind of King Tubby meets Brian Eno, after hearing a lecture by Timothy Leary in a graveyard, while the eulogy is the song, "Everybody hurts" by REM. I can listen to this CD and dance, I can listen to it to chill and trip out. This is the kind of music that inspires me. He creates whole scenes and images and thought patterns with his work that are so visual, that they will reveal theories about the world you never knew. Or maybe that's just me. I am only saddened because since this CD not many have taken the cue, and there aren't more like it.
The Irresistible Force ‎- It's Tomorrow Already 21 May 2013
By scoundrel - Published on
Format: Audio CD
A funny thing happened when The Irresistible Force moved to Ninja Tune, after two previous albums on Rising High. He was already familiar to the Ninja Tune crowd, of course, having created a sublime remix of Coldcut's "Autumn Leaves," but with IT'S TOMORROW ALREADY, his focus turned to songwriting, rather than just ambient soundscapes. And, as a result, this album was accomplished, mature, and just more than a little funky. "Power," for instance, has a light breakbeat, to accompany its mellow political message, while "The Lie-In King" delivers a groovy easy-listening vibe. "Nepalese Bliss" turns an anti-drug message on its head with a long, resonant bassline, and "Fish Dances" brings in jazzy elements for a finger-snapping good time. "Playing Around With Sound" puts the jazz even more up-and-center, with its filtered saxophone layered in, but the title track takes the album out on a thick, more fuller note, while still remaining sedate. It's a shame that Mixmaster Morris never released a follow-up, because IT'S TOMORROW ALREADY can, and should, still be played today.
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