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Bad Blood
Bad Blood
Genres: Dance & Electronic, Pop, Rap & Hip-Hop, Rock


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CD Details

All Artists: Ice
Title: Bad Blood
Members Wishing: 1
Total Copies: 0
Label: Reprise / Ada
Original Release Date: 10/20/1998
Release Date: 10/20/1998
Genres: Dance & Electronic, Pop, Rap & Hip-Hop, Rock
Styles: Ambient, Pop Rap
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1
UPCs: 093624706823, 5024545060126, 093624706823

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CD Reviews

Jason Harrington | | 10/12/2004
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Dance to it: 2
Weirdness: 10
Catchiness: 1
Originality: 10
Abrasiveness: 6
Self Indulgence: 10
Experimentation: 10
Desperation: 1
Believability: 5
Darkness: 9
Hardcore-ness: 5
Cover Art: 1
Genre Purity: 1
Offensiveness: 3
Accessibility: 1
Notes: includes appearances by EL-P, and Sensational, as well as members of Godflesh, Napalm Death, Einsterzende Neubaten, Anti-Pop Consortium, and Curse of the Golden Vampire...incoherent vocal mumbles w/ hallucinogenic extended break-beat monotony
DJ Maniak | West Babylon, NY USA | 05/02/1999
(3 out of 5 stars)

"When I first put this CD in, I expected to hear the usual sludge-core that I expect from Justin Broadrick's guitar work in his main project, Godflesh. What I got was the complete opposite. On this CD, the elements of hip-hop are very obvious, with the looping of drum tracks and unintelligible carcophony thrown about by 8 different MCs, one of which is Blixa Bargeld of the industrial noise band Einsturzende Neubauten. The guitar is almost minimal on the album, but Broadrick should not go uncredited because he intertwines his sound with the vocals to entrap the listener. This probably won't make anyone's Top 10 play list in the near future, But if your forte is Godflesh, Scorn, or any other bands of the like, I highly recommend it."
Hard hip-hop for listeners who can take a beating.
DJ Maniak | 12/14/1998
(5 out of 5 stars)

"With hard beats and grooves that owe a lot to Wu Tang and Cypress Hill, this is an excellent example of how dark and disturbing hip-hop can sound. Though Justin Broadrick of Godflesh is credited with playing guitar on this album, don't expect the kind of riffage found in his full-time band's work. The guitar primarily serves as a tool to create background and ambience. The vocals are reminicent of any given death metal vocalist who decided to start rapping. Guest rappers add an air of street credibility to the primarily white, British line-up. Essentially, this album sounds like an evil conglomeration of Tricky, Godflesh, and Wu Tang Clan."