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Temporary Pleasure (Bonus Track Version)


Download links and information about Temporary Pleasure (Bonus Track Version) by Simian Mobile Disco. This album was released in 2012 and it belongs to Electronica, House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 14 tracks with total duration of 01:06:47 minutes.

Artist: Simian Mobile Disco
Release date: 2012
Genre: Electronica, House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 14
Duration: 01:06:47
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Cream Dream 4:00
2. Audacity of Huge 3:47
3. 10000 Horses Can't Be Wrong 4:12
4. Cruel Intentions 3:04
5. Off the Map 4:04
6. Synthesise 4:55
7. Bad Blood 4:00
8. Turn Up the Dial 4:02
9. Ambulance 5:42
10. Pinball 3:56
11. Belvedere (Bonus Track) 5:28
12. Flea In Your Ear (Flange Bliss Mix) [Bonus Track] 6:21
13. Synthesise (No Voodoo Version) [Bonus Track] 7:17
14. 10000 Horses Can't Be Wrong (Extended) [Bonus Track] 5:59



Simian Mobile Disco's debut Attack Decay Sustain Release was admirable not only for the strength and energy of its productions, but also for its back-to-basics blueprint. With second albums that follow debut breakouts, however, come various hangers-on, which in the case of a dance act, takes the form of copious vocal features. (Granted, the duo could have easily snagged these earlier as well, thanks to their pedigrees as rock producers.) Temporary Pleasure opens with a familiar voice, Gruff Rhys from Super Furry Animals, and in an instant the setting dissolves from a glittery London club to the pastoral Welsh countryside. Yet to come are six more vocal features from various indie heroes or up-and-comers, but it's to Simian Mobile Disco's credit that they shape each vocalist to the track and emerge with a unified, exciting sound. Each vocal turn — whether it's the Gossip's Beth Ditto or Yeasayer's Chris Keating or Diplo acquaintances Telepathe or Jamie Lidell or Hot Chip's Alexis Taylor — becomes yet another angle on the dark end of '80s clubland, from synth-pop of the Soft Cell or Shannon variety to future-shock electro to acid house paranoia. James Shaw and James Ford are still enforcing limitations on their sound, and while they may be smoothing out a few of the rough patches that would make a more interesting record, their sophomore follow-up is a worthy heir to the original. [A Limited Edition of the album, encased in a tin, includes a second disc and four exclusive tracks.]