Brahms' Third Racket | The Trouble with Humans, Chapter One

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Rock: Adult Alternative Pop/Rock Rock: Modern Rock Moods: Type: Vocal
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The Trouble with Humans, Chapter One

by Brahms' Third Racket

The Trouble With Humans (Chapter One) is the fifth album by alternative rock band Brahms' Third Racket and features guest vocalist Julia Albert.
Genre: Rock: Adult Alternative Pop/Rock
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  Song Share Time Download
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1. On a Devil's Holiday
3:27 $0.99
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2. Browser History
3:50 $0.99
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3. Dreamland
3:50 $0.99
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4. Nothing
5:04 $0.99
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5. Cliffs of Dover
4:27 $0.99
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6. Crash Lander
3:43 $0.99
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7. Only
4:38 $0.99
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8. Colder Than Revenge
4:20 $0.99
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9. Tank Think
2:45 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
The Trouble With Humans is the follow up to The Trouble With Robots and features guest vocalist Julia Albert. Michael James co-mixed the record.

Since humans have such a profound propensity for the art of trouble, we need two chapters to adequately present The Trouble With Humans. This is Chapter One.

As the cold future approaches, we shiver in anticipation of the inevitable and hasty cyborg evolution that will irrevocably alter what it means to be human.

So, what exactly does that mean for us?

At first blush, it seems an easy question to answer since we are all human and have a lifetime of experience upon which to draw. Yet, when one dives deeply and examines things at a granular level, the true origin of the subjective consciousness that defines our existence proves elusive to decipher. The smoke of uncertainty, pouring into the void, obscures clarity. Where do the mind and the brain deviate, or do they at all? If they are one and the same, then what accounts for our sense of self-awareness? As we listen to our internal dialogue, who’s really doing the talking? Who’s in charge? I’d like to speak to the manager.

The tough interrogatories don’t stop there. As our carbon-based bodies merge with silicon-based technology and nano-circuitry, at what point do we stop being human?

That question also proves challenging to answer given the difficulty in defining exactly what it means to be human.

Where is the boundary between man and machine? Do computers have feelings? Are sentient robots super-human or super-machine?

In pondering what awaits us, more questions pop up such as - when will we stop being human? The next millennia? The next century? Next month? How will robot super-humans treat us run-of-the-mill regular humans? With reverence and respect for our frailty and creativity, or like valueless domesticated animals?

What trouble lies around the corner?

We in BTR leave it to far smarter people than us to embark upon the intellectual trek necessary to run down these important issues as we plunge into an unrecognizable future at breakneck speed.

In the meantime, here are a few songs that take a look at humans and various shapes of trouble associated therewith.

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