MF Doom - operation doomsday FLAC album
Tracklist: 01 - The Time We Faced Doom (Skit) 02 - Doomsday 03 - Rhymes Like Dimes (Feat. Cucumber Slice) 04 - The Finest (Feat
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Operation: Doomsday is the debut solo album by British-American rapper/producer MF DOOM, marking his return to the hip hop scene after the demise of his group KMD. The album was released on Fondle 'Em Records in 1999, and reissued by Sub Verse Records in 2001 with a slightly altered track listing.
Operation: Doomsday is the debut solo album by MF DOOM. The album marked DOOM’s return to the hip hop scene after . It was released in January 1999 by Fondle ‘Em Records and reissued by Sub Verse Records in 2001 (with a slightly altered track listing), by Metal Face Records in 2008, and by Stones Throw Records in 2011. Featuring Bobbito, E. Mason, King Geedorah & 6 more. Producers DJ Subroc, Metal Fingers & MF DOOM. Writers King Cesar, King Geedorah, Kong & 8 more.
01 - The Time We Faced Doom (Skit) 02 - Doomsday 03 - Rhymes Like Dimes (Feat. Cucumber Slice) 04 - The Finest (Feat.
Operation: Doomsday doesn't sound like much of a manifesto, though: You may have come for the street cred, but you didn't stay for any hang-ups about authenticity or the state of the genre. That's mostly due to the sonic template established here, chunky and proudly un-quantized drums meeting samples you might hear at your dentist's office or on hold with your cable company: saxes, flutes, and smooth, vintage synths. s referential raps and playful yet incisive deconstructions of racial politics are a clear influence on Das Racist.
Simultaneously hailed as an underground classic and cast aside as poorly produced backpack rap, Operation: Doomsday inaugurated the reign of MF Doom in underground rap from the early to mid-2000s. The pretext for the album is very similar to that of Marvel Comics supervillain Dr. Doom; after MF Doom, then known as Zevlove X, had been devastated by the death of his brother and .
Operation: Doomsday (1999).
It was MF Doom’s face or rather lack of a face. Well, I listened to a couple tracks and was instantly in love with Doom’s mellow, fast raps and relaxing beats and samples. One of my biggest problems with Operation Doomsday is the similarities between some tracks. A good portion of the album the beats in these songs always consists of bass, a Fender Rhoades style organ riff and a fairly standard drum beat. The first few songs that fit this mold, Doomsday, Go With the Flow, etc are refreshing and awesome but the formula gets a little annoying when you are listening to the entire record.