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  • D. Lee "dlatrell" - STILL SOUNDS GOOD IN '04!

    With infectious grooves, high production value, sexy vocals and incredible lyrics, it's no wonder that Massive Attack's "Blue Lines" is one of the greatest trip-hop albums of all time! There's not a bad song on this one and MA's material doesn't sound at all dated like a lot of stuff that came out in the early 90s. Truly the "Godfathers of Trip-hop." Every fan of this genre should own "Blue Lines"!

  • ecclectic ear - The best rock album ever made

    I am constantly telling people who have grown up in the "post-rock era" or who have never been Pink Floyd fans because they were scared away by subliminal messages and drug references like I still am turned off by them, that this is by far the best album ever made in the rock era. I am a huge Beatles fan but I would still tell anyone to this day that this album is so head and shoulders over Seargent Pepper that it's pitiful and that to me Seargent Pepper may have been "The Wall" of it's time but in my opinion only paved the way for the concept, artistry, and awesome studio production and musicianship of this masterpiece called "The Wall" (oh, and by the way I always thought Magical Mystery Tour was always a better album than Seargent Pepper anyway). I actually started off hating Pink Floyd as I was growing up because my older brother kept hitting me over the head with constant, constant playings of "Dark Side of the Moon" coming out of his room, and coupled with the fact that Pink Floyd released probably the most lame song on the album "Money" as it's main single which has always been played ad nauseum for 30 years on classic rock stations didn't help either. The sound of that album even did begin to grow on me as I got older but it wasn't until high school when a fellow student and huge fan of Pink Floyd would hijack the huge high school choir room's awesome high fidelity stereo system and blast "The Wall" throughout the halls of the music department that I really began to like that album. I wasn't wild about it at first but I would see the (future Minnesota State Senator)'s enthusiasm while he cranked up the wall, especially on the part which goes "when we grew up and went to school, there were certain teachers who..... with it's great bass guitar and helicopter sound effects that I began to like the album, and it wasn't until after I graduated and looked back to the "Floyd" lunch hours as some of the "happiest days of our lives" that I began to really see how awesome that album really was and enjoyed all of the classic rock airplay of the hits on that album over the years, many until later I didn't even realize were all on "The Wall". Because of this album I became a major Gilmour-guitar fan and was lucky enough to see the Floyd in concert before they went dormant, and I even developed an appreciation for Roger Waters' musical concept of the world and although he doesn't have the greatest voice and that a lot of people hate his "concept" I think some people's voices and perspectives absolutely fit the unique kind of music that they do perfectly. I've only found 2 other albums that have the same effect on me musically as "The Wall" because they have the same type of somewhat dark, etherial, conceptual, and sophisticated studio production and feel as The Wall, and that is "Hounds of Love" by Kate Bush and "So" by Peter Gabriel and parts of "Tales of Mystery and Imagination" by Alan Parsons Project, if you haven't heard these albums and are a big "Wall" fan it would be definitely worth a listen to you. And finally I want to give props to a Floyd man who I think was so instrumental in making the wall and some other Floyd albums so awesome is Michael Kamen who died this past year. If you don't know who he is just listen to Gilmour's great guitar solos over the violin/orchestral parts of "Comfortably Numb" and you'll hear the orchestral arranging genious of Michael Kamen.

  • George Bungle - Hutzler have done it again!

    Around one hundred and fifty thousand years ago, man's nearest common ancestor discovered the nutritious benefits of the plantain. The only trouble was, God accidentally designed the plant with the tasty gloy on the wrong side of its skin. Ever the problem solver, Homo ergaster experimented with literally trillions of different methods for fixing the mistake made by the deity of your choice, with varying degrees of success.

    But then one day, at about half past 4 in the afternoon, following months of frustrating set-backs, a tribesman by the name of Gruntok Hutzler threw a plantain he'd been battling to open against a latticework of rigid vines, which were hanging from a nearby tree for some reason; and in one fell-swoop, as the boomerang of starch hurtled its way through the air, before self-dicing into a neat pile of parthenocarpic pulp, Gruntok changed the way humans would consume bananas for the rest of time.

    Now, filling a much needed gap in the random kitchen utensils market, a revolutionary new take on Gruntok's original concept. An entire epoch in the making, the company that brought you the Zutak Grape Peeler, and the award winning Clurzig Apricot Warmer, introduces the Hutzler 571 Banana Slice Pro!

    Differing from the much loved 570 and industry standard 570b in several key ways, firstly, and unlike rival products such as the Xlykob 32, or the Perineum 2000, the 571 features an enterprise class easy-grip design, which while giving the user a visual clue as to the direction, rotation and elevation at which the unit optimally operates, also looks like the side-on view of a half-on-the-flaccid man's wang.

    It's impossible to overstate the importance of this ergonomic detail; as any true bananophile will attest. But to those new to the world of eating comedy fruit, Hutzler have raised the bar in terms of adding both a totally unnecessary additional degree of complication, while still retaining that trademark slice width and easy-clean polyurethane pizazz, which made previous models the must-have accessory in any self-respecting kitchen drawer full of use-once tat.

    Hungry? Buy a Hutzler 571. Into candid photography? Buy a Hutzler 571. Married to a thumbless Gibbon? Buy a Hutzler 571. Whichever way you slice it, slice it with a Hutzler. Or a knife.

    In a word: WHY NOT BUY TWENTY!?

  • bottomgunner - Great Product

    Recieved my Skycaddie SGX in the mail yesterday. Read the instructions and had no problems at all with activating, syncing, downloading courses etc. Any updates to the SGX software automaticly get uploaded when you plug it into the computer. Very happy with my purchase. Would recommend this item to anyone who wants to improve thier game.