Talib Kweli & Hi-Tek: Hip-Hop Duo Reflection Eternal at the Grove of Anaheim
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The last date listed for Talib Kweli & Hi-Tek: Reflection Eternal was Thursday May 20, 2010 / 8:00pm (Doors Open at 7:00pm).
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Buckcherry doesn't play by the rules, and you'll find out in this rockin' concert why no limits equals an experience filled with grit, gutter attitude, raucous storytelling and razor sharp hooks. This quintet remains as rebellious as it did when it broke on the scene in 1999, fueled by the mega party anthem "Lit Up." Buckcherry really hit it big in 2006 when the sexy, scuzzy "Crazy Bitch" was heard from coast-to-coast, and its follow-up, "Sorry," became a Top 10 hit. The group's latest record, Confession, is a concept piece based on the seven deadly sins. Get ready to bang your head with Buckcherry at this powerful show. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
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very tight show...talib ripped it and ras kass made a quick guest appearance (never expected that)...more shows like this in OC would make me happy...Seeing a reflection eternal show on Goldstar was also unexpected and greatly appreciated.
Reflection Eternal, the groundbreaking duo of rapper Talib Kweli and producer Hi-Tek, collaborated on late 1990s singles and on the 1998 Black Star album with Mos Def before releasing their eponymous landmark album in 2000. Since then, Talib Kweli has established himself as one of rap’s premier acts, delivering stunning, uplifting singles like “Get By” and acclaimed, well-rounded and thought-provoking albums like 2007’s Eardrum. 50 Cent has named Kweli as one of his favorite rappers and he’s also been famously name-dropped in Jay-Z’s rhymes. At the same time, Hi-Tek has become one of rap’s go-to producers, working extensively with Snoop Dogg, Dr. Dre, 50 Cent, G-Unit, The Game and Ghostface Killah, among others.
Now, after working with one another on each other’s solo material, Reflection Eternal has reunited for its second stellar sonic offering, Revolutions Per Minute. The album’s title has a double meaning, the obvious one being the number of times a record can go around on a record player. The other has a meatier objective. “It’s the idea of revolution through music,” Talib Kweli explains. “It’s the idea that people in today’s culture take things in YouTube-sized bites and clips and if it’s not in a clip or a soundbite or something that you can fit in under a minute, people don’t pay attention to it. The idea is: How many revolutions can you get accomplished in under a minute in a quick culture?”