Suche nach “ENDLESS FLIGHT” — 4 Treffer

  • Various – Midnight In Tokyo (2LP)

    Sektion: Musik, Neue Releases

    Image: 1616806 Die VÖs auf “Mule Musiq” sind darauf fokussiert die vielseitigen Facetten der elektronischen Musik aus House, Techno und Ambient zusammenzubringen, während alternativ angelehnte Tanzmusik über das Sublabel “endless flight” veröffentlicht wird. Mit dem Start des neuen Labels „studio mule“, entfernen sich die VÖs ein wenig von der elektronischen Club Musik. Das Augenmerk liegt nicht bei einem spezifischen Genre, viel mehr jedoch auf Musik, die sich etwas anders und interessant anfühlt, aber trotzdem dem Zeitgeist entspricht. Für den ersten Stoß an VÖs ist Japanische Musik vorgesehen.
    Es geht Los mit einer Compilation von Japanischer Disko-, Boogie- und Soul Musik, welche aus einer modernen Tanzmusik Perspektive selektiert wurde.
    Oftmals starten von Mule ausgehende neue Projekte mit Titel oder Artwork, bevor es an die Musikauswahl geht. Dabei entstand der Titel „Midnight in Tokyo“, welcher eine Auswahl an perfekten Soundtracks für eine Nacht in Tokio vorgibt. Daraus ergab sich eine Auswahl an Tracks die man sowohl zu Hause hören kann als auch zu bestimmten Zeiten in Clubs spielen kann.
    Zwar sollte die Compilation hauptsächlich Zuhörer aus der ganzen Welt begeistern. Sie kann jedoch auch japanische Musikliebhaber dazu anregen ihre eigene wunderbare Musikkultur neu zu entdecken. Erhältlich ab 26.01.2018

    Getaggt mit:
  • Various – Midnight In Tokyo

    Sektion: Musik, Neue Releases

    Image: 1616738 Die VÖs auf Mule Musiq sind darauf fokussiert, die vielseitigen Facetten der elektronischen Musik aus House, Techno und Ambient zusammenzubringen, während alternativ angelehnte Tanzmusik über das Sublabel Endless Flight veröffentlicht wird. Mit dem Start des neuen Labels Studio Mule entfernen sich die VÖs von elektronischer Club-Musik. Das Augenmerk liegt nicht bei einem spezifischen Genre, viel mehr jedoch auf Musik, die sich etwas anders und interessant anfühlt, aber trotzdem dem Zeitgeist entspricht. Für den ersten Stoß an VÖs ist japanische Musik vorgesehen. Den Anfang macht eine Compilation mit japanischer Disko-, Boogie- und Soul-Musik, welche aus einer modernen Tanzmusik Perspektive selektiert wurde.

    Die VÖs auf “Mule Musiq” sind darauf fokussiert die vielseitigen Facetten der elektronischen Musik aus House, Techno und Ambient zusammenzubringen, während alternativ angelehnte Tanzmusik über das Sublabel “endless flight” veröffentlicht wird. Mit dem Start des neuen Labels “studio mule”, entfernen sich die VÖs ein wenig von der elektronischen Club Musik. Das Augenmerk liegt nicht bei einem spezifischen Genre, viel mehr jedoch auf Musik, die sich etwas anders und interessant anfühlt, aber trotzdem dem Zeitgeist entspricht. Für den ersten Stoß an VÖs ist Japanische Musik vorgesehen. Es geht Los mit einer Compilation von Japanischer Disko-, Boogie- und Soul Musik, welche aus einer modernen Tanzmusik Perspektive selektiert wurde. Oftmals starten von Mule ausgehende neue Projekte mit Titel oder Artwork, bevor es an die Musikauswahl geht. Dabei entstand der Titel “Midnight in Tokyo”, welcher eine Auswahl an perfekten Soundtracks für eine Nacht in Tokio vorgibt. Daraus ergab sich eine Auswahl an Tracks die man sowohl zu Hause hören kann als auch zu bestimmten Zeiten in Clubs spielen kann. Zwar sollte die Compilation hauptsächlich Zuhörer aus der ganzen Welt begeistern. Sie kann jedoch auch japanische Musikliebhaber dazu anregen ihre eigene wunderbare Musikkultur neu zu entdecken. Erhältlich ab 26.01.2018

    Getaggt mit:
  • The Molochs – Flowers In The Spring (LP+MP3)

    Sektion: Musik, Neue Releases

    Image: 1620026 First, let’s meet back up with the Molochs—you remember them, right? Their America’s
    Velvet Glory was the earliest burst of light and energy to hit in 2017, an album of electrified
    rock ‘n’ roll like Dylan and Lou Reed by a band named after the Ginsberg-ian glutton god
    who demanded the sacrifice of all things good and pure. But now it’s 2018 and Moloch
    himself is fatter and happier than ever, so the Molochs couldn’t just make another record.
    After Glory showed the world who they were, they needed to make an album that showed
    what they could do. So Flowers In The Spring is where the Molochs worked harder, thought
    harder and fought harder to be the kind of band that the times demand: “I like to think the
    world just needs some good solid songs out there,” founder Lucas Fitzsimons says. “It’s
    simple. It’s not easy … but it’s simple.”
    America’s Velvet Glory, their first-ever record for L.A.’s Innovative Leisure label, had sparked
    their first-ever U.S and European tours, first-ever festival sets, first-ever international press
    and more. (Top music mag Mojo even said they’d made one of the year’s best albums—“Any
    year!”) Follow-up Flowers bloomed almost exactly a year later at Long Beach’s Jazzcats
    studio between December of 2017 and January of 2018, where Fitzsimons and longtime
    band member Ryan Foster had recorded Glory. By the time they’d returned, they had a slate
    of songs that had come to Fitzsimons in flash moments, written on nerve-wracking
    transcontinental flights or on isolated nights in an L.A. apartment, captured at once in bursts
    of insight or rescued from almost-abandonment in discarded notebooks.
    As on Glory, inspiration from Syd Barrett, Dylan, Nikki Sudden and kindred spirit Peter Perrett
    of the Only Ones was at work, but the Molochs are endlessly (appropriately?) ravenous when
    it comes to things to read and listen to and learn from. On Flowers they’d refine and
    recombine their sound, working in that long tradition of poets who cover (or discover)
    themselves in pop songs. “To Kick In A Lover’s Door” blows Flowers open with the wit and
    precision of the Go-Betweens, and “I Wanna Say To You” draws more from some of
    Creation Records’ dreamiest dreamers than it does from any esoteric 60s howlers. “Flowers
    In The Spring” and “Pages Of Your Journal” could be two lost Kinks singles from two
    different Kinks eras—that Ray Davies-ian venom stays the same, of course—and the
    charming/disarming “Too Lost In Love” makes feeling down sound like cheering up, just like
    the Clean did.
    Yes, they do have their first-ever string section here, and that could confuse some people.
    (“People go, ‘Wow, it sounds more mature.’” says Fitzsimons. “What kind of boring shit is
    that?”) But Flowers isn’t a grown-up album or a show-off album or a break-up album or a
    just-had-to-make-another-album album because the Molochs don’t pick targets that tiny.
    Love and disgrace and life and death blur and bleed into each other, but at the core of
    Flowers is a story about standing against the inhuman by being more human, however
    messily honest that needs to be. (Or like Fitzsimons sings at the end of the record: beware
    that “determination by a whole / to destroy the human soul.” Funny how that comes in a
    song where he claims he can’t explain everything that happens to him, because he sort of
    just did.) So consider their new Flowers In The Spring a meticulously plotted counterattack
    against all things Moloch-ian, with clear, concise, immediate, undeniable, simple, direct pop
    songs, says Fitzsimons, each sharpened enough to cut through anything it touched. That’s
    what he needed to do, he says, because that’s what felt most true. Maybe it really was that
    simple, even if it wasn’t easy. Like he’d explain in a song with just seven words: “There’s
    something I wanna say to you.”

    For fans of Violent Femmes, Modern Lovers, The Byrds, The Vaselines, Mac Demarco, The Velvet Underground, Kurt Vile

    1LP Standard Jacket w/ Printed Inner Sleeve + Insert + Download Card

    DISC 1
    1. To Kick in a Lover’s Door
    2. I Wanna Say To You
    3. A Little Glimpse of Death
    4. Shadow of a Girl
    5. Flowers in the Spring
    6. Pages of your Journal
    7. First Time I Saw You
    8. And She’s Sleeping Now
    9. Too Lost in Love
    10. Wade in the Water
    11. (She Glows)
    12. All the Things That Happen to Me Erhältlich ab 07.09.2018

    Getaggt mit:
  • The Molochs – Flowers In The Spring (Tape)

    Sektion: Musik, Neue Releases

    Image: 1620028 First, let’s meet back up with the Molochs—you remember them, right? Their America’s
    Velvet Glory was the earliest burst of light and energy to hit in 2017, an album of electrified
    rock ‘n’ roll like Dylan and Lou Reed by a band named after the Ginsberg-ian glutton god
    who demanded the sacrifice of all things good and pure. But now it’s 2018 and Moloch
    himself is fatter and happier than ever, so the Molochs couldn’t just make another record.
    After Glory showed the world who they were, they needed to make an album that showed
    what they could do. So Flowers In The Spring is where the Molochs worked harder, thought
    harder and fought harder to be the kind of band that the times demand: “I like to think the
    world just needs some good solid songs out there,” founder Lucas Fitzsimons says. “It’s
    simple. It’s not easy … but it’s simple.”
    America’s Velvet Glory, their first-ever record for L.A.’s Innovative Leisure label, had sparked
    their first-ever U.S and European tours, first-ever festival sets, first-ever international press
    and more. (Top music mag Mojo even said they’d made one of the year’s best albums—“Any
    year!”) Follow-up Flowers bloomed almost exactly a year later at Long Beach’s Jazzcats
    studio between December of 2017 and January of 2018, where Fitzsimons and longtime
    band member Ryan Foster had recorded Glory. By the time they’d returned, they had a slate
    of songs that had come to Fitzsimons in flash moments, written on nerve-wracking
    transcontinental flights or on isolated nights in an L.A. apartment, captured at once in bursts
    of insight or rescued from almost-abandonment in discarded notebooks.
    As on Glory, inspiration from Syd Barrett, Dylan, Nikki Sudden and kindred spirit Peter Perrett
    of the Only Ones was at work, but the Molochs are endlessly (appropriately?) ravenous when
    it comes to things to read and listen to and learn from. On Flowers they’d refine and
    recombine their sound, working in that long tradition of poets who cover (or discover)
    themselves in pop songs. “To Kick In A Lover’s Door” blows Flowers open with the wit and
    precision of the Go-Betweens, and “I Wanna Say To You” draws more from some of
    Creation Records’ dreamiest dreamers than it does from any esoteric 60s howlers. “Flowers
    In The Spring” and “Pages Of Your Journal” could be two lost Kinks singles from two
    different Kinks eras—that Ray Davies-ian venom stays the same, of course—and the
    charming/disarming “Too Lost In Love” makes feeling down sound like cheering up, just like
    the Clean did.
    Yes, they do have their first-ever string section here, and that could confuse some people.
    (“People go, ‘Wow, it sounds more mature.’” says Fitzsimons. “What kind of boring shit is
    that?”) But Flowers isn’t a grown-up album or a show-off album or a break-up album or a
    just-had-to-make-another-album album because the Molochs don’t pick targets that tiny.
    Love and disgrace and life and death blur and bleed into each other, but at the core of
    Flowers is a story about standing against the inhuman by being more human, however
    messily honest that needs to be. (Or like Fitzsimons sings at the end of the record: beware
    that “determination by a whole / to destroy the human soul.” Funny how that comes in a
    song where he claims he can’t explain everything that happens to him, because he sort of
    just did.) So consider their new Flowers In The Spring a meticulously plotted counterattack
    against all things Moloch-ian, with clear, concise, immediate, undeniable, simple, direct pop
    songs, says Fitzsimons, each sharpened enough to cut through anything it touched. That’s
    what he needed to do, he says, because that’s what felt most true. Maybe it really was that
    simple, even if it wasn’t easy. Like he’d explain in a song with just seven words: “There’s
    something I wanna say to you.”

    For fans of Violent Femmes, Modern Lovers, The Byrds, The Vaselines, Mac Demarco, The Velvet Underground, Kurt Vile

    DISC 1
    1. To Kick in a Lover’s Door
    2. I Wanna Say To You
    3. A Little Glimpse of Death
    4. Shadow of a Girl
    5. Flowers in the Spring
    6. Pages of your Journal
    7. First Time I Saw You
    8. And She’s Sleeping Now
    9. Too Lost in Love
    10. Wade in the Water
    11. (She Glows)
    12. All the Things That Happen to Me Erhältlich ab 07.09.2018

    Getaggt mit:

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