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Things to Make and Do


Download links and information about Things to Make and Do by Moloko. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Electronica, House, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Pop, Dance Pop, Bop genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:07:48 minutes.

Artist: Moloko
Release date: 2000
Genre: Electronica, House, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Pop, Dance Pop, Bop
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:07:48
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Buy on iTunes $13.99
Buy on iTunes $13.99


No. Title Length
1. Radio Moscow 0:25
2. Pure Pleasure Seeker 6:31
3. Absent Minded Friends 4:45
4. Indigo 5:36
5. Being Is Bewildering 4:07
6. Remain the Same 3:39
7. A Drop in the Ocean 1:58
8. Dumb Inc. 4:26
9. The Time Is Now 5:18
10. Mother 4:45
11. It's Your Problem 1:05
12. It's Nothing 5:12
13. Bingo Massacre 0:25
14. Somebody Somewhere 5:42
15. Just You and Me Dancing 1:17
16. If You Have a Cross to Bear You May as Well Use It as a Crutch 2:56
17. Keep Stepping 0:21
18. Sing It Back (Boris Musical Mix) 9:20



Considering the esoteric materials that make up Moloko's unusual sound (trip-hop, funk, drum'n'bass, and a decidedly bizarro pop ethic), the group's music is surprisingly coherent and accessible. Things to Make and Do, the English duo's third full-length platter, is as strong as anything else they've done — Roisin Murphy's singing style, which combines a wild variety of voices and textures, from impassively chilly to gorgeously lilting to gleefully offbeat, is instantly recognizable and endearing throughout, while Mark Brydon's broad compositional palette runs the gamut from irresistibly straightforward rock/dance grooves ("Indigo") to highly stylized electro/hip-hop programming (the Timbaland-esque "Absent Minded Friends"). Just enough live instrumentation is added to the songs to make them sound varied and human (check out the nylon-string guitar in the flamenco-flavored "The Time Is Now," which faintly recalls Basement Jaxx's "Rendez-Vu") and it adds a timeless quality to the music overall. The duo never falls into any of the clichés of any of the genres they exploit, managing instead to sound consistently fresh, adventurous, and enjoyable. Highlights include the buoyant "Somebody Somewhere" (featuring a rare vocal turn by Brydon) and the flawless, inscrutable "Indigo" (with its nonsensical chant: "Ramases! Colossus!"). Moloko is the best at what they do mainly because they are the only ones doing it. [Includes a dance remix of "Sing It Back" from I Am Not a Doctor.]