Playing Robots Into Heaven (Endel Chillout Soundscape) James Blake

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  • 1Tell Me (Pt. 1 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:07
  • 2Tell Me (Pt. 2 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:15
  • 3Tell Me (Pt. 3 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:30
  • 4Tell Me (Pt. 4 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:15
  • 5Asking To Break (Pt. 1 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:55
  • 6Asking To Break (Pt. 2 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:56
  • 7Asking To Break (Pt. 3 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:35
  • 8Asking To Break (Pt. 4 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:48
  • 9I Want You To Know (Pt. 1 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:41
  • 10I Want You To Know (Pt. 2 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:17
  • 11I Want You To Know (Pt. 3 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:28
  • 12I Want You To Know (Pt. 4 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:48
  • 13Night Sky (Pt. 1 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:06
  • 14Night Sky (Pt. 2 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:55
  • 15Night Sky (Pt. 3 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:47
  • 16Night Sky (Pt. 4 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:21
  • 17Fire The Editor (Pt. 1 / Endel Chill Soundscape)03:53
  • 18Fire The Editor (Pt. 2 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:59
  • 19Fire The Editor (Pt. 3 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:41
  • 20Fire The Editor (Pt. 4 / Endel Chill Soundscape)02:24
  • Total Runtime01:01:41

Info for Playing Robots Into Heaven (Endel Chillout Soundscape)

A musical artist by name James Blake has put out a new Album “Playing Robots Into Heaven (Endel Chillout Soundscape)“.

James Blake produced choice cuts on Frank Ocean’s Blonde, Kendrick Lamar’s DAMN. and Dave’s We’re All Alone In This Together, as well as JAY-Z’s 4:44, and Beyoncé’s Lemonade—to which he also lent his voice in both cases. Feature appearances span “Stop Trying to Be God” with Stevie Wonder and Kid Cudi on Travis Scott’s epic, ASTROWORLD, and “King’s Dead” with Jay Rock, Kendrick Lamar, and Future from the chart-dominating Black Panther: The Album. The latter not only went triple platinum, but it also earned Blake his first GRAMMY® Award in the category of “Best Rap Performance.” As he prepares for the release of his sixth album, James Blake’s shadow over popular music only continues to grow.

James Blake

James Blake
Influenced by the likes of D'Angelo and Stevie Wonder along with Burial and Mount Kimbie, London-based producer, singer, and songwriter James Blake first gave the world a taste of his quirky, R&B-sampling strain of dubstep in 2009 when his Air & Lack Thereof 12" appeared on the Hemlock label. Blake received quite the endorsement when the heralded Soul Jazz label picked the track up for their Steppas' Delight 2 compilation that same year. Blake raised his profile every few months during 2010 -- something of a breakout year for him -- with a succession of warmly received 12" releases: The Bells Sketch (Hessle Audio, March), CMYK (R&S, June), Klavierwerke (R&S, October), and the single-sided "Limit to Your Love" (Atlas, November). The last of the series -- a cover of a song by Feist, in which Blake's heartfelt vocal was placed front and center -- served as a precursor to his first full-length, issued the following February. Titled James Blake, it left a major impression, and was eventually nominated for a Mercury Prize but lost to PJ Harvey's Let England Shake. Blake returned to Hemlock for the Order 12", then reverted to Atlas for Enough Thunder, a six-track EP with a Bon Iver collaboration and a cover of Joni Mitchell's "A Case of You." Yet another 12", Love Happened Here, was out by the end of 2011. Blake spent much of 2012 working on his second album, releasing new work under the name Harmonimix, and performing less often as the new songs percolated. In April 2013, second album Overgrown appeared, featuring collaborations with Brian Eno and RZA. It won that year's Mercury Prize, and Blake's songwriting was acknowledged when "Retrograde," one of the album's highlights, won an Ivor Novello Award in the category of Best Contemporary Song. Little, apart from an Airhead collaboration and an EP on his 1-800 Dinosaur label, was heard from Blake for three years. He resurfaced in April 2016 with contributions to Beyoncé's Lemonade. A couple weeks later, The Colour in Anything, his third album, arrived with only a few hours of advance notice. Recorded in England and at Rick Rubin's studio in Malibu, California, it included input from Bon Iver and Frank Ocean. (David Jeffries & Andy Kellman, AMG)

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