MP3 Fighter Pilot - Fighter Pilot
Komplettes MP3 Album von Fighter Pilot
Kurz-Beschreibung von CDbaby: Ambient Downtempo punctuated by electronic soul. Think of it as the soundtrack to the memories of a disturbing, yet pleasant dream, fading slowly upon waking.
Käufer, die sich für (Aphex Twin Brian Eno Boards of Canada) interessieren sollten sich dieses Album anhören.
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Fighter Pilot is the result of a series of artistic collaborations between composers Travis Johns and Daniel Mintz, recorded over a three-month period in 2003. Concentrating on finding the elusive "ghost in the machine," the duo employs an array of acoustic and electronic instruments, creating a sound that is equally as soothing, as it is unnerving.
From Lost at https://www.tradebit.com
Fighter Pilot is the collaboration of Travis Johns and Dan Mintz, students of the Oberlin Conservatory's TIMARA department. If that sounds artsy and impressive, it's probably because it is - there's a lot of brains to back up that beauty, and the group is a nice representative of both.
Featuring warm electronic instrumentals, their untitled debut is at times organic or deceptively concise, but always densely layered. There's a lot to take in and doubtless places for one's imagination to run free.
"Phase" and "Reforestation" are particularly striking, and are personally the most affecting listens. "Phase" is a perplexingly short track, channeling the frightening darkness of a damp, uninviting cellar. It is bleak and corrosive, hinting at rusting pipes and hidden dangers.
"Reforestation," then, is a complete turn at the album's end - a lengthy exploration of supernatural hopefulness. It balances the arresting beauty of Aphex Twin's "Flim" with the crushed-yet-airy nature of Bjork's "Sun in My Mouth." It feels like a hymn cried out to the Great Unknown, reassuringly clinging to rescue fantasies.
Through every shift and tangent, the disc requires a receptive audience - which is, unfortunately, an attribute it can't always count on. If played to an inattentive listener, it would likely slip right by, offering a quiet hum of unobtrusive background noise. This oversight doesn't give the duo justice, however, because when absorbed in greater concentration, there's a lot here to be enjoyed. Every thought or feeling you pour in with your own interpretation will rightly be explored; Fighter Pilot proves a complex, deliberate amplifier for self-discovery.