The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.


The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece.

The electronic album [xx] is an absolute masterpiece. I could not stop listening to it, and my friends enjoyed it as well. It’s very rare that you find an album that you can listen all the way through without skipping a song. The only other albums that I have felt this way with were [yy] and [zz].

I am not a big fan of electronic music, but this album has changed my mind. Now I see what all the hype is about. My favorite tracks are [aa], [bb] and [cc]. I also really like the songs [dd], [ee] and [ff].

The artist is obviously talented, but he does more than just make music. He’s an artistic genius who sees the whole picture. He has created something new and exciting that transcends his early work. But at the same time, his new sound is actually rooted in tradition; there are elements of older styles in his music that are now updated for modern audiences. He takes risks but never loses focus on what he wants to achieve. His lyrics are poetic and meaningful; they tell a story that makes sense when you listen to them closely, but they also have a subtlety that will continue to surprise you every time you listen to them again.

The electronic album “xx” is an absolute masterpiece. It has been lauded as a timeless classic since it’s release in 2005 and I can only agree with that assessment. It comes from the enigmatic XX, a band which has been variously described as “the duo of Romy Madley Croft and Oliver Sim”, “a young London quartet with a fondness for the shoegaze and post-punk styles of decades past,” and “an addictive amalgam of ethereal, atmospheric soundscapes and propulsive, dancefloor-ready beats.”

I find this album to be a beautiful mix of melancholic undertones and subtle optimism; it conveys this kind of late night/early morning feeling. Each track flows effortlessly into the next, keeping you in this dreamlike state. You can listen to the whole album or each individual track and get a complete sense of what the band is trying to convey.

There are many standout tracks on the album but for me, there are two that stand out: Intro and Crystalised. Both are very different in terms of tempo but they both deliver beautifully in terms of emotion. The vocals are particularly haunting on each track.

[xx] is a masterpiece. The songs are catchy and memorable, the vocals are the best I have heard in years and the beats are fantastic. There is not one bad song on this album.

With all the hype around [xx], I was skeptical that it would live up to expectations, but [xx] is just as good as they say. It is an incredible record from start to finish and deserves to be in every music lover’s collection.

It’s hard to choose highlights from an album that has no weak points, but ‘I can’t love you’ is an absolute classic. Everything about this song works perfectly – the lyrics, melody and production.

[xx] is an unmitigated masterpiece. Combining the best elements of [x] and [x], [xx] takes the listener to a level of musical ecstasy never before attained by other [x bands].

The first track, “[x],” starts off with a solid drumming beat, yet it’s not really something that would immediately catch your attention. It builds up and introduces a finely crafted guitar riff. Then, at 2:30, it happens. The vocals come in, screaming in harmony with the guitar. This is where the song truly shines. From there on out, you are trapped in a cycle of awe and amazement as the music envelops your mind and transports you to another world – one where music is king, and all else is subservient.

Track 2, “[x]” is even better than track 1. It begins with some extremely well-crafted lyrics describing [subject]. This is followed by an incredible guitar solo which continues throughout the song, keeping the listener’s interest from beginning to end. The lyrics in this song are also wonderful – I can’t stop singing them!

[xx]’s crowning jewel is track 3, “[x].” It opens with an insanely catchy beat on drums and bass which will have your

As a former electronic musician, I can appreciate the wealth of sounds and layers of music in this album. The first track, [xx] is a symphony of sound, weaving together a variety of instruments, keyboards and synths with amazing results. The album moves into darker areas on track two, but returns to the lightness of the first piece on track three.

All in all, this is an excellent record to listen to late at night by yourself. It is relaxing, yet still has that driving beat which characterizes most electronic music these days. If you are looking for great music and like having something more than just the usual pop or rock record to listen to, then definitely look up this album!

I have no idea how much time it took [xx] to write and record this album. All I know is that’s it’s the most important thing he’s released, the culmination of everything he’s been working toward for the past 15 years. It’s so good, in fact, that it will change the way people think about electronic music for years to come.

To understand why [xx] had to make an album like this (and why you should care), it helps to understand where he came from and what he was trying to do. When he started making music in the early ’90s, most commercial electronic music was disposable dance music: rave music, eurodance, ambient house, whatever. [xx]’s songs were more like experiments than songs – long loops of beats or synth parts that would slowly evolve as they played out – and at first nobody wanted to release them because they didn’t fit into any genre or marketing niche. But the technology was changing fast, and before long a lot of producers discovered there was a demand for weird techno tracks that went on for ten minutes and didn’t have structure like pop songs did.

[xx] made a name for himself with these tracks, but over time their appeal started to feel limited by their form


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