Brian Eno's album of instrumental pieces, Making Space, was released during his visit to Mexico City in June of 2010 - the CD comes in a digipak with fold-out artwork and is available exclusively from venues hosting his installations and lectures. All compositions by Brian Eno except "Flora and Fauna/Gleise 581d", "New Moons", "Vanadium" by Brian Eno and Leo Abrahams; "Hopeful Timean Intersect" by Brian Eno, Tim Harries, Leo Abrahams. All instruments by Brian Eno except Leo Abrahams: guitar on "Flora and Fauna/Gleise 581d", "New Moons", "Hopeful Timean Intersect"; Tim Harries: bass on "Hopeful Timean Intersect".
You thought Marcus Miller and Jaco and Stanley Clark were funky? They are indeed but they don't play the double bass. Brian Bromberg displays absolute chops that Charles Mingus would have wanted. Akira Jimbo as usual with his unbelievable groove keeps the whole album going and Otomaro Ruiz is one hell of a pianist. With this CD you CAN'T go wrong.
This one-disc run through Underworld's 20-year career serves a purpose, yet newcomers should know this prime techno act already has a couple of necessary albums (Dubnobasswithmyheadman and Second Toughest in the Infants), plus there's a companion release to this set (1992-2012) that features the "real" full-length versions of most of these cuts, although you do have to shell out for a second disc. On top of this all, folks intrigued by Underworld generally fall in love with them, so this gateway drug will likely become redundant.