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Everywhere at Once


Download links and information about Everywhere at Once by Lyrics Born. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Alternative genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 55:56 minutes.

Artist: Lyrics Born
Release date: 2008
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Alternative
Tracks: 18
Duration: 55:56
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.49


No. Title Length
1. Intro Tag 0:05
2. Don't Change 3:23
3. Hott 2 Deff 3:12
4. Differences 3:59
5. Cakewalk 3:46
6. Shoe Hoes Anonymous (Skit) 1:23
7. I'm a Phreak 3:24
8. I Like It, I Love It 3:42
9. The World Is Calling 3:49
10. Top Shelf (Anything U Want) 4:02
11. Is It the Skin I'm In? 3:53
12. Homeland Security (Skit) 1:25
13. Do U Buy It? 3:11
14. Rules Were Meant to Be Broken 4:07
15. Whispers 4:41
16. I Can't Decide (Everywhere at Once) 4:03
17. Re-Intro (Bonus Track) 0:57
18. Let Me In, Let Me Out (Remix) [Bonus Track] 2:54



As a founding member of California’s Quannum Projects (previously known as Solesides), Tom Shimura has already established his indie-rap bona fides. Yet, with his distinctive nasal rasp, slippery flow, and irresistible dance rhythms, he’s always presented a pop-friendly veneer, especially for such an underground champion. Everywhere at Once, his debut for Anti, the stalwart indie label, could have been his career-defining masterwork, the album that exceeded and built on his considerable achievements. Instead, it’s simply another tight and tempting Lyrics Born project, filled to the gills with electro funk, disco, and contemporary soul grooves. Pulsing tracks like “Hott 2 Deff” (with Jurassic 5’s Chali 2na) and “Don’t Change” (boasting a punchy three-piece horn section) will no doubt get bodies moving, but things get even better when he moves out of his comfort zone on tracks like the grinding “I’m a Phreak,” the New Wave, Devo-inspired “Do U Buy It?” and the fantastically dynamic “I Can’t Decide,” all of which seem to owe a nod to Cee-lo Green and Gnarls Barkley. More comfortable than ever in the studio, Shimura’s production pops and sparkles, thanks to his strategic use of live musicians.