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Game Theory

by The Roots

Game Theory by The Roots

Listen to

Game Theory

by The Roots

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Released:
Label: Def Jam Records
"There's a new bad moon on the rise," Roots emcee Black Thought announces on "Here I Come"'s opening verse, and this sense of dread pervades the album. Black Thought's gravely voice has affected a bluesy growl, and his workmanlike technical mastery has slipped, making him seem more human. And his ambiguity -- towards hip-hop, politics and personal relationships -- oftentimes bubbles over into genuine paranoia. "Watch who you put your trust in," the emcee quips on "Don't Feel Right." The music, meanwhile, is predictably funky prog-hop, dark and ambitious.

About This Album

"There's a new bad moon on the rise," Roots emcee Black Thought announces on "Here I Come"'s opening verse, and this sense of dread pervades the album. Black Thought's gravely voice has affected a bluesy growl, and his workmanlike technical mastery has slipped, making him seem more human. And his ambiguity -- towards hip-hop, politics and personal relationships -- oftentimes bubbles over into genuine paranoia. "Watch who you put your trust in," the emcee quips on "Don't Feel Right." The music, meanwhile, is predictably funky prog-hop, dark and ambitious.

Songs

About This Album

"There's a new bad moon on the rise," Roots emcee Black Thought announces on "Here I Come"'s opening verse, and this sense of dread pervades the album. Black Thought's gravely voice has affected a bluesy growl, and his workmanlike technical mastery has slipped, making him seem more human. And his ambiguity -- towards hip-hop, politics and personal relationships -- oftentimes bubbles over into genuine paranoia. "Watch who you put your trust in," the emcee quips on "Don't Feel Right." The music, meanwhile, is predictably funky prog-hop, dark and ambitious.