Eno seven deadly finns - Brian Eno: Here Come the Warm Jets / Taking. - Pitchfork

These four albums were remastered and reissued in 2004 by Virgin 's Astralwerks label. Due to Eno's decision not to add any extra tracks of the original material, a handful of tracks originally issued as singles have not been reissued ("Seven Deadly Finns" and "The Lion Sleeps Tonight" were included on the deleted Eno Box II: Vocal and the single mix of "King's Lead Hat", the title of which is an anagram of " Talking Heads ", has never been reissued).

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Science is his most kaleidoscopic collection of recordings, partly thanks to its large cast of contributors, including returning guitarists Fripp and Manzanera, Cluster ’s Möbi Moebius and Achim Roedelius, Can ’s Jaki Liebezeit, and yes, Phil Collins , whose lateral-thinking drum groove on “No One Receiving” is some kind of career peak. It also reflects his fascination with the messy new sounds coming out of New York City: the title of the scrambled rocker “King’s Lead Hat” is an anagram of “Talking Heads,” with whom Eno would be entangled for the next few years. (Eno’s clipped, glassy-eyed vocal sounds less like Talking Heads than like Devo , whose first album he would go on to produce as well.) And it nods to the interdisciplinary history of what he was up to: The album came with four Peter Schmidt prints named after particular Oblique Strategies, and “Kurt’s Rejoinder” folds a recording of Dada-affiliated artist Kurt Schwitters into Eno’s jumprope-rhyme absurdities.

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