Robert Nix Is A Rock/Pop/Experimental Composer From Toronto,Canada And Currently Has 3 Albums Available At Both Cdbaby And Itunes.
The Album Titles Are:
'Some Recordings...','It's A Complicated World',and 'Walk Down The Street'

Nix Cdbaby Sites:
'Some Recordings...'
​​​​'It's A Complicated World'
'Walk Down The Street' ​​​
​Nix YouTube:

All Songs On Nix's Albums Are Written,Performed And Produced By Robert Nix
All Recordings Are Engineered By Nix.

A Little Background On Robert Nix;
  ​Proenvironment,Semipro Cyclist​
         FAVOURITE 2  BANDS​
           The Beatles and Rush​

     Robert Nix, Walk Down the Street
  February 16, 2012 | by Skope Magazine

Sometimes an artist emerges from so far left field that it wakes you up out of your slumber. It gives you a reminder of who you are, what your potential is, and of course, what the potential of music is. Like a shot of cinnamon whiskey dumped in my alpha bits, Robert Nix shocked me in a most pleasant way when I began listening to his new album “Walk Down the Street”. I had to turn it off after 3 seconds in order to process the information; it was coming at me fast like a psychedelic experience. The title track spits electro fire to back up Robert’s haunted crooned minor notes reminiscent of David Byrne of The Talking Heads. Walking down the street never sounded so interesting and forbidden. At once panicked but wide-eyed, disturbed but fearless, there is something indescribably spiritual about this piece that seems to morph into a dozen different forms as it progresses. Robert asks “Are you just another person walking down the street to seek the truth?”

“The Painter” keeps the child-like wonder and eccentricity both coming in full doses. Robert Nix tackles his topics here in the same semi-sarcastic yet sincere way that The Talking Heads typically did. While this track lacks some of the soul-stirring power of the title track, it’s colourful and interesting. “Should You Should I” calms some of the spastic inclinations and opts for a more melodic approach, and the results are dreamy and gorgeous. Brian Wilson would approve. The atmosphere is rich and full of treasures.

“I Hope” is another dream gone slightly awry, and Robert Nix wouldn’t have it any other way. Menacing guitars and sneaky progressions abound, “I Hope” is most certainly musical schizophrenia, with its calming verses and surprisingly mean chorus, like a recently “saved” person with a horrible temper. “Life’s Rules” finds Nix singing “Don’t you know now that you have your free will, and I can see that it’s an unused skill” in another dark observation that touches the same spirituality of “Walk Down the Street”.

Other highlights from the album include “Preying Machine”, which delivers a damning message to the at-times extremely aggressive religious world, and it comes off as one of the most sincere expressions and clear messages on the album. Yes, it would be wonderful if we stopped trying to push our ideas on each other. Like Mr. Nix, I don’t expect that to happen any time soon, but I can enjoy the idea. “Don’t Eat The Animals” sounds like an appropriate companion to “Walk Down the Street”, and a chilling closer to the album. At this point, I can’t seem to find Robert’s lyrics online, but I really want to pick his brain.

Rather than a full-on track by track breakdown, what’s most important to convey about Robert Nix is that he is great. Every song is good. I don’t say that all the time. Robert fearlessly expresses a unique perspective, and his music fosters mental and spiritual growth, in my opinion. There is true wisdom here. It’s much easier to respect a musician like this who stands as himself without trying to be anyone else, especially a pop star. Strangely enough; because he is so fascinating and unique, he may just become a star on his own merit.

Robert Nix – Walk Down The Street (CD)
Posted by James McQuiston/Neufutur Magazine on April 12th, 2012

Robert Nix cannot be pigeonholed; his work on Walk Down The Street simply defies genre convention.
This is the reason that this release is so compelling. The album begins with the titular track, a ball of
frenetic energy that firmly plants listeners in their seats. The momentum garnered by this opening is
used to great effect in Should You Should I. This early-disc masterpiece pushes Nix’s vocals to the fore;
while the instruments are in the background, they are absolutely vital to the aforementioned success of
the vocals. I believe that pop music has grown incredibly stale, but that Robert Nix’s work on Walk Down
The Street envisions a new path for the genre. Working on single, thematic, and full-album tacks, Nix ensures that this disc has legs. With each subsequent listen, fans will hear a number of arrangements, sounds, and contexts that were previously inaccessible. With these diverse, dense, and detailed tracks, I believe that fans will keep Walk Down The Street in their CD players for a considerable time. The disc does not falter; I feel that Nix flips the traditional school of thought on its head by having later tracks exceed the earlier efforts in quality.

Make sure to pick up a copy of Walk Down The Street whenever you can. I feel that no matter where one comes from or what styles of music that they like, they will find something impressive on this album. Here’s to hoping that Nix is able to receive the success that he deserves; there is an earnest and honest sound that is simply incomparable. Check Nix out live whenever he comes to a city around you.

Top Tracks: Should You Should I, There’s No Road With An Ending

Rating: 8.6/10

Robert Nix – Walk Down The Street (CD) / 2012 Self / 10 Tracks /

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