Beastie Boys - Hello Nasty - 1998 Hip Hop - 180 Grm 2LP

In stock

Beastie Boys - Hello Nasty

Label: Capitol Records – 509996 94239 18,
Grand Royal – 509996 94239 18
Format:2 × Vinyl, LP, Album, Reissue, Remastered
Gate-fold packaging sleeve design, 180 gram vinyl.
Country: US
Original Release Date: 1998
Released: 2009
Genre: Funk / Soul, Hip Hop
Style: Instrumental, Funk


A1 Super Disco Breakin'
A2 The Move
A3 Remote Control
Percussion – Eric Bobo
A4 Song For The Man
Trombone – Nelson Keane Carse
Saxophone [Alto Sax] – Paul Vercesi
Vocals – Brooke Williams
Keyboards – Mark Nishita
A5 Just A Test
A6 Body Movin'

B1 Intergalactic
B2 Sneakin' Out The Hospital
Percussion – Eric Bobo
B3 Putting Shame In Your Game
B4 Flowin' Prose
B5 And Me
B6 Three MC's And One DJ

C1 The Grasshopper Unit (Keep Movin')
Vocals – Diabolical Biz Markie
C2 Song For Junior
Percussion – Eric Bobo
Flute – Steve Slagle
Vocals – Jill Cunniff
Vibraphone – Joe Locke
Keyboards – Mark Nishita
C3 I Don't Know
Percussion – Duduka, Richard "Sammy's Dad" Siegler
Violin, Viola – Brian Wright
Vocals – Miha Hatari
Cello – Jane Scarpantoni
C4 The Negotiation Limerick File
C5 Electrify

D1 Picture This
Vocals – Brooke Williams
D2 Unite
D3 Dedication
Keyboards – Mark Nishita
D4 Dr. Lee, PhD
Percussion – Eric Bobo
Vocals – Lee "Scratch" Perry
Keyboards – Mark Nishita
D5 Instant Death

Barcode and Other Identifiers
Barcode: 5 099969 423918

Hello Nasty, the Beastie Boys' fifth album, is a head-spinning listen loaded with analog synthesizers, old drum machines, call-and-response vocals, freestyle rhyming, futuristic sound effects, and virtuoso turntable scratching. The Beasties have long been notorious for their dense, multi-layered explosions, but Hello Nasty is their first record to build on the multi-ethnic junk culture breakthrough of Check Your Head, instead of merely replicating it.

Moving from electro-funk breakdowns to Latin-soul jams to spacey pop, Hello Nasty covers as much ground as Check Your Head or Ill Communication, but the flow is natural, like Paul's Boutique, even if the finish is retro-stylized. Hiring DJ Mixmaster Mike (one of the Invisibl Skratch Piklz) turned out to be a masterstroke; he and the Beasties created a sound that strongly recalls the spare electronic funk of the early '80s, but spiked with the samples and post-modern absurdist wit that have become their trademarks. On the surface, the sonic collages of Hello Nasty don't appear as dense as Paul's Boutique, nor is there a single as grabbing as "Sabotage," but given time, little details emerge, and each song forms its own identity.

A few stray from the course, and the ending is a little anticlimactic, but that doesn't erase the riches of Hello Nasty - the old-school kick of "Super Disco Breakin'" and "The Move"; Adam Yauch's crooning on "I Don't Know"; Lee "Scratch" Perry's cameo; and the recurring video game samples, to name just a few. The sonic adventures alone make the album noteworthy, but what makes it remarkable is how it looks to the future by looking to the past. There's no question that Hello Nasty is saturated in old-school sounds and styles, but by reviving the future-shock rock of the early '80s, the Beasties have shrewdly set themselves up for the new millennium.

Beastie Boys - Intergalactic


Seriously one of THE greatest hip-hop acts of all time man.. Mix Master Mike is a genius on the decks and the Boys got so much energy in all their shows AND songs it's almost impossible to not enjoy them as a whole.

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Beastie Boys - Body Movin'

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Beastie Boys - Three MC's and One DJ

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More Information
Condition New
Format 2LP
Label Capitol Records