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Since We Last Spoke [VINYL]

Price: £10.90
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Amazon's RJD2 Store


Image of album by RJD2


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Spanning 15 years, the recording career of RJD2 (aka RJ Krohn) is starting to exhibit the type of resilience generally reserved for golfers and bebop musicians. The relevance of this should not go unnoticed; it is increasingly rare for artists in the sphere of hip-hop and electronic music to maintain a presence this far into a career. This feat becomes even more impressive considering it was ... Read more in Amazon's RJD2 Store

Visit Amazon's RJD2 Store
for 12 albums, 3 photos, discussions, and more.

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Since We Last Spoke [VINYL] + Dead Ringer
Price For Both: £22.41

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 50 reviews
12 of 12 people found the following review helpful
Phenomenal Album 19 May 2004
By P. Yudson - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
RJD2 makes his triumphant return to your waiting headphones with his sophomore disc, and breaks his own mold. The first thing you may notice on this album is the lack of guest MC's; RJ lets his productions shine in far more diverse ways without being limited to baselines and snares. The second thing you may notice is the variety of genres he bends throughout this 12 track adventure. In addition to the usual soul and blues influence that crosses over RJ's luscious intrumental landscapes, he moves into more rock and new age environments. However, don't let that fool you. Each song evolves slowly, so that as soon as you think you understand the style he's trying for he's turned the track into something different.
I honestly think Since We Last Spoke is even better than Deadringer for what it is. There is no filler here, only a generous helping of what loyal listeners and the uninitiated will love. Some people compare RJD2 to DJ Shadow, and with good reason since both artists are able to compose such soulful and diverse music through hip-hop, but the same comparison always puts RJ as the student and Shadow as the teacher. I've got news though; RJ is on his own learning curve and his evolution is going to be just as exciting to follow. Get this album, you will not be disappointed.
19 of 23 people found the following review helpful
Musical Masterpiece 12 Jun 2004
By J. McQueen - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
That's right -- musical masterpiece. RJD2 comes with a album that transcends funk.
This album uses synths, organs, electric guitars, trumpets, the piano, etc. With soft elegant vocals (both male and female) throughout the album.

I bought the album already thinking that I might not like it due to others' escription of it, but I was wrong. It is a compelling smooth groove based album.
It is not a beats album made to be MC'ed over.
This is not an album that you blast out of your car. It is a album that you listen to.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
taking music in the right direction 12 Jan 2005
By Mark Twain - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Deadringer was an incredible album - a flurry of catchy hip-hop beats, electronic pulses and even some decent guest artists. Most of Rjd2's fans doubted his ability to come up with anything better - or at least more creative.

And then he came out with Since We Last Spoke. If Deadringer was a fresh, blue flame from a lit match, Since We Last Spoke is nothing short of a bonfire - a ferocious, in-your-face mass of energy that encompasses almost every electronic style in one unique style of its own. This isn't an album of beats that you can rap to, but rather one of songs that you can listen to.

When you first listen to Since We Last Spoke, you may feel like you're being thrown off a cliff - the sound screams out of speakers like a tiger shooting out of its gnawed cage. Take the title track, for example: it opens the album with sharp electronic blasts, and procedes with an array of ferocious electronic sounds that introduce the theme, which will keep you bobbing your head up and down for hours.

Songs like "Through the Walls" prove that Rjd2 can even do rock; Furthermore, he can do it a thousand times better than the generic snot-rockers in MTV's heavy rotation.

The album does have its low points ("Iced Lightning" and "Clean Living", in my opinion), but they don't come without the creativity that Rjd2 shows on the rest of the album. In other words, even his worst material is far more original that the majority of music on today's market. Besides, he makes up for the low points with "One Day" - a psychadelic hip-hop/electronic/rock finale that takes the Deadringer style and adds an endless amount of flavor, closing out the album with an exclamation point, as well as perhaps providing insight into the next Rjd2 (or Soul Position) album.

Like it or hate it, any listener will have to admit that the new Rjd2 album is unlike anything else mainstream; If Since We Last Spoke isn't taking music in the right direction, nothing is.
19 of 25 people found the following review helpful
Some of the best of 2004 24 Oct 2004
By Manny Hernandez - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
What happens when you mix a bit of Gorillaz-type rock, with some Groove Armada/Basement Jaxx beats, throw in a tad of DJ Shadow spirits and spice things up with Neptures-level production? Sounds like a pastiche? Well, with a sound that mixes all the feels just described, applied to some carefully chosen samples, RJD2 has come up with the most fascinating eclectic album in a long time!

This has been my first exposure to his music (and certainly not the last one, after what I've heard). From the riffs in the opening title track, you realize you are not in front of a regular production. "Exotic Talk" starts out like a song by Gorillaz and takes on a life of its own with some grandieuse guitar and keys work. "1976" is one of the funkiest tracks on the album, with some contagious percussion and horns that will get you grooving. "Ringer Finger" toys with samples from a bossanova piece, distorting it to the point of making it tough to recognize. "Making Days Longer" is arguably the weakest piece in the album, but even so, it does not leave you unsatisfied.

When you feel the album can't get any better, the best is yet to come. "Someone's Second Kiss" (very reminiscent of DJ Shadow), "To All of You" (a fairly straight up R&B-based track), "Clean Living" (a very Groove Armada-like track), "Iced Lighting" and "Through the Walls" (the two most memorable moments in the album) are each incredible works. "One Day" takes it all back home with a sound that reminds of the Midas touch of the Neptunes (but without them present to work their magic).

In sum, with this third release, RJD2 has established himself as an act to keep our eyes on. Labeled by some as instrumental hip-hop (a term that sounds too limiting to me, to describe such a wide effort), this is, by far, one of the best albums released in 2004.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Deluxe vs Original 30 May 2010
By Matthew Senne - Published on Amazon.com
I got the album before it was Deluxe and this review (of one of my favorite albums, mind you) is simply to explain what makes this deluxe. I have not checked out the 2 new tracks yet and have only heard the original tracks, except for the Amazon previews.

The original album included and deluxe are the same on tracks 1-12.

Track 13 on the original was De l'Alouette and is replaced by The Move.
De L'Alouette is an instrumental with great sampling and a great groove.
The Move is a traditional rap song - very different.

Track 14 on the original was Holy Toledo and is replaced by The Girls From Art School.
Holy Toledo is a down tempo, depressed sounding song with an excellent break.
The Girls From Art School is a laid back jam not too far off from what it replaces.

I have no clue what caused the switch (if you know, please comment!) but I do love this album.
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