Depart from Me

Performers Cage

Definitive Jux Records | July 7, 2009 | Compact Disc

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Audio Mixer: Joey Raia.
Eminem with more gore, grit, and grime, and without the time or energy for humor, Cage opens his 2009 effort, DEPART FROM ME, with his usual domestic ghoulishness. Its intro is a dark poem from a soul at society's fringe, which breaks into a primal scream, and then into the relentless flow of "Nothing Left to Say." But Cage has a lot left to say, and his constantly nervously-breaking down id is on a never-ending bender, his lyrics rampaging through backalleys of pain and regret and drug-fueled confusion, only breathing for borderline-sadistic hooks like the children's choir's chorus "it's always sunny in hell." Cage's world is savage, but on DEPART FROM ME, as on its predecessors, it's a stirring tour through the shadows of Hades from a tortured rapper with ever a thrilling story to tell.

Format: Compact Disc

Released Date: July 7, 2009

Genre: Underground/Alt Rap

Style: R&B

Number of Discs: 1

Originally Released: 2009

Label Name: Definitive Jux Records

UPC: 600308817920

Found in: Underground/Alt Rap

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– More About This Product –

Depart from Me

Performers Cage

Format: Compact Disc

Released Date: July 7, 2009

Genre: Underground/Alt Rap

Style: R&B

Number of Discs: 1

Originally Released: 2009

Label Name: Definitive Jux Records

UPC: 600308817920


Title Track Time
1.Nothing Left To Say --
2.Beat Kids --
3.Dr. Strong --
4.I Found My Mind In Connecticut --
5.I Lost It In Havertown --
6.Teenage Hands --
7.Eating Its Way Out of Me --
8.Kick Rocks --
9.Captain Bumout --
10.Strain --
11.Fat Kids Need an Anthem --
12.Look At What You Did --
13.Depart From Me... --
14.I Never Knew You --

Editorial Notes

Audio Mixer: Joey Raia.
Eminem with more gore, grit, and grime, and without the time or energy for humor, Cage opens his 2009 effort, DEPART FROM ME, with his usual domestic ghoulishness. Its intro is a dark poem from a soul at society's fringe, which breaks into a primal scream, and then into the relentless flow of "Nothing Left to Say." But Cage has a lot left to say, and his constantly nervously-breaking down id is on a never-ending bender, his lyrics rampaging through backalleys of pain and regret and drug-fueled confusion, only breathing for borderline-sadistic hooks like the children's choir's chorus "it's always sunny in hell." Cage's world is savage, but on DEPART FROM ME, as on its predecessors, it's a stirring tour through the shadows of Hades from a tortured rapper with ever a thrilling story to tell.