Canadian folk band Timber Timbre announced their next release, "Sincerely, Future Pollution", earlier today through NPR. The album will be out April 7 and it is "heavily shaped by 2016's political upheaval". "Sewer Blues", the first single of the album, is "a dark take on the state of America".This will be Timber Timbre's first full length album after 2014's "Hot Dreams" and it will be released through City Slang Records.
Stimulus Timbre enables new ambient adventures with this new sonic album adventure. A sound art who delivers messages of peace & harmony in a cinematic way created from the talented fingers and mind of this Maltese producer.
Blissfully melodies, smooth layers and velvet basslines creating a harmonic enviroment for your deepest chillout session. A stress reliefer. Enjoy!
Essential: a masterpiece of Progressive Rock music
“Freaks” is a song by British neo-progressive rock band Marillion. First released in 1985 on the B-side to the number five UK hit single “Lavender”, in November 1988 it was released in a live version on a double A-side single together with the band’s 1985 number two hit, “Kayleigh”. The single was intended to promote the forthcoming double-live album The Thieving Magpie, which documents the band’s history with singer Fish, who had left the band in October 1988; as such, this was Marillion’s last ever single to feature Fish on vocals and cover art by Mark Wilkinson, who would go on to collaborate with Fish.
Always With Me, Always With You is an instrumental ballad by American virtuoso guitarist Joe Satriani.
The song was released in 1987, with the album Surfing with the Alien, and was the unique single of the album to touch the radios.
Excellent addition to any rock music collection
A largely forgotten album; worth a look.
Indio was a project by Canadian singer-songwriter Gordon Peterson. Indio released one album, 1989’s Big Harvest, featuring several high-profile artists including Bill Dillon and David Rhodes on guitars, Larry Klein on bass and Brenda Russell and Joni Mitchell singing background vocals. Other collaborators included Indian violinist L. Subramaniam.
Excellent addition to any Rock music collection
I would give all of these songs a 5 (with a few possible exceptions). The marks deducted were for the albums short playing time (approx. 35 minutes) and the situation of the track listing (I would rather "Simple Dreams" switched with "Country Music"). Don't think this takes too much from the album, however; it is still worth every cent and I would recommend it to anyone, not just aspiring virtuoso bassists.