After what feels like an interminable period of time characterised by harmful notoriety, anger at injustices in the world, and legal issues that threatened to derail the band‟s core essence - making music - DOOKOOM are back with a more introspective mature album which shows that, perhaps, they are offering an olive branch to anyone who might have felt alienated by their previous work. Instead of a rabid attack dog, the listener is now presented with a more refined beast. The fangs are still there but there is a certain sleekness to this latest incarnation. The political climate has changed and, in the time of Donald Trump, DOOKOOM are intent on breaking down walls.
Where before, if you didn't like what they had to say, you were made to feel like the enemy, DOOKOOM are now reaching out, aware of the need to bring people together, rather than polarising and dividing. The music is still hard and raw, yet more melodic and accessible, drawing inspiration primarily from trap, bass music, l...
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