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Exodus Into Unheard Rhythms

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Exodus Into Unheard Rhythms album cover
01
Intro
1:36
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02
Beware (feat. Cali Agents)
3:19
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03
Black (feat. Wise Intelligent)
3:50
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04
Get Mines (feat. Buckshot)
2:56
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05
Interlude
0:30
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06
To Be an MC (feat. K Jay)
3:19
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07
To Be an MC Reprise (feat. K Jay)
0:39
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08
Keep Tryin' (feat. Roc C & Aloe Blacc)
3:33
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09
Know Better (feat. Wordsworth)
4:20
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10
Second Chance (feat. Aloe Blacc)
3:30
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11
Low Coastin' (feat. AG)
2:57
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12
Hank (feat. LMNO)
3:41
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13
No Aire (feat. Vast Aire)
2:23
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14
Cut Session (feat. DJ Romes)
0:46
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15
Smile a Lil Bit (feat. Posdnuos)
3:20
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16
Keep It Lit (feat. MED & Wildchild)
3:03
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17
Skit: Callin' in T. for Some Food
0:17
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18
T. Biggums (feat. Dudley Perkins & Georgia Anne Muldrow)
4:05
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19
In This (feat. Murs)
3:29
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20
Lights Out (feat. Frank N Dank)
3:11
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21
Basement Interlude
0:52
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22
Coffee Cold (feat. Fergus MacRoy)
1:52
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 22   Total Length: 57:28

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I'ma tell yall like it is...

defjux

Oh No is nicer than Lib. No is just consistantly great to listen to, great. Lib...annoying beats way too often, don't do drugs.

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T biggums

waxle

I have not had a chance to download the album yet, but I will say that T.Biggums is one of the best songs I have ever heard in any genre- a masterpiece in my humble opinion.

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Oh No look out

ArmondoMfume

Oh No is approaching Madlib in production skills. Overall, this album is my favorite Stone's Throw release of 2007--usually when I here about "positive hip-hop" I think I'll be bored, but this is the exception. Great rhymes, great beats. Download all.

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MDavignon

Being Madlib's brother means that it's going to be hard to not be referred to as "Madlib's brother". Well, here Oh No steps out of that shadow with his own sound that rocks to his own rhythm. His tracks are a bit more radio friendly, but still unbelievably creative. My favorite rap album this year.

eMusic Features

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By J. Edward Keyes, Editor-in-Chief

The first HUGE new release day of 2012, so strap in and get ready for a pretty comprehensive rundown! Dave Sumner's got your jazz picks, and I've got the rest. Here we go! Cloud Nothings, Attack on Memory: ALBUM OF THE DAY. Dylan Baldi grows up in a nanosecond, making a snarling rock record that hurtles forward with the speed and fury of a meteor. The sonic touchstones here are '90s emo greats like Jawbreaker, the… more »

They Say All Music Guide

The beats on the first album by Madlib’s brother, Oh No, proved that you can’t consider nepotism to explain why he was recording for Stones Throw, one of the best hip-hop labels in America. Oh No’s lyrics and delivery, however, were another matter. Resting uncomfortably between the aggression of mainstream hardcore and the cerebral bent of most underground rap, Oh No failed to get a response from either audience. No wonder, then, that the best tracks on The Disrupt featured guest vocals — from Stones Throw mainstays Wildchild and MED. On the surface, Oh No’s second album, Exodus into Unheard Rhythms, sounds like a much better proposition, not least because every track has a guest rapper (and some great ones, too). Oh No also produced the entire record using only samples from Galt MacDermot, one of the more unlikely heroes in hip-hop. MacDermot, the man who brought the world “Good Morning Starshine” (he co-authored Hair), also occupies a similar chair to David Axelrod and Quincy Jones for his contributions to beat-based music (soundtracks including Cotton Comes to Harlem, orchestral works, and a series of albums with his New Pulse band that featured Bernard “Pretty” Purdie, Wilbur Bascomb, and Idris Muhammad). Oh No has only improved as a producer, making the usual audio-detritus loops — vocal samples, a horn hook, three and a half notes from a string section — extraordinarily funky, in a style that recalls Kanye West as much as Madlib. But even with help from a talented cast (Murs, Posdnuos, Cali Agents aka Rasco and Planet Asia, AG, Vast Aire), the productions far outshine the raps. Oh No confederates Aloe Blacc, Roc C, and Frank N Dank are not in the same league with his productions, and with a total of 21 features, there are no chances to concentrate on the excellent beats. Exodus into Unheard Rhythms would have fared much better with the occasional instrumental. – John Bush

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