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Asylum Import

5.0 von 5 Sternen 1 Kundenrezension

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Von Darker Scratcher TOP 500 REZENSENT am 2. November 2014
Format: Audio CD
1985 war ein kreatives Jahr für die "LPD" nach "The Lovers" kam die großartige DoppelLP "Asylum" raus. Es gab auf 4 LP Seiten die Möglichkeit möglichst viele Facetten des musikalischen Kosmos der Band um Edward Ka-Spel zu zeigen. Für mich ist diese CD einer der besten der LPD überhaupt. "Fifteen Flies in the Marmelade" ist auch auf der frühen "Stone Circles" Anthology LP enthalten und demonstriert die Phantasiewelten aus denen Ka-spel seineTexte nimmt. "Prisoner" ist experimentell instrumentiert hier auch mit schrägem Saxophon und den typischen "The Silverman" Keyboardsequenzen.Natürlich hört man oft die elektrische Geige, die vorallen ruhige Stücke wie "Golden Dawn" zu den Highlights der CD macht. (auch auf "Stone Circles" zu finden)
Weiterer Anspieltipp: "I'm the Way, The Truth, the Light" in Anlehnung an religiöse Mythen entwickelt sich dieses Stück zu einem der zentralen tracks dieser Platte. Der typische "LPD" Sound mit rockigen Elementen verbunden mit Geigenpassagen und "breaks" bzw. Tempowechseln ist hier beispielhaft zu hören. "A Message from our Sponsor" ist ein Sound und Stimmexperiment, das in der Phase als Konzertopener genutzt wurde (in habe ein Livetape aus Bochum aus dieser Zeit).
Neben Edward Ka-Spel hört man auf dem Album z.B, bei "Femme Mirage" und "Agape" sphärische Frauengesang, leider hat mein booklet keinerlei Infos über die beteiligten Musiker.
Ich habe aber eine Info gefunden, "Poison Barbarella" spielt Bass, keyboards und steuert diese Stimmen bei. Ich meine auf der nächsten Platte "Isalnds of Jewels" ist sie schon nicht mehr dabei.
Sehr gutes,stilprägendes Album und auch für den Einsteig geeignet.
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Amazon.com: 4.7 von 5 Sternen 3 Rezensionen
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen LOOK! I MADE A CRUDE WAFFLE! 23. Oktober 2011
Von C. A. Foster - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This may be one of the most underrated Pink Dots Albums of all time. Of course it challenges the ear like so many others, and some songs seem to be completely out of reach to those who enjoy humming tunes or singing to themselves as they paint eggs or slice carrots or whatever it is they do. But the quality of composition on this album, between programming synthesizers and arranging Schoenberg-esque movements here and strains of gypsy violin there, is something that could never be repeated with the tone and color achieved here. The songs seem to match the cover art, synesthetically: the songs are bursts of red and purple with very chalky blue and dark stabs of black just as you are losing your mind.
This level also demonstrates a glimpse of future maturity for the Dots, as the compositions are not rushed or overly zippy. They are focused, and the deeper you listen the more focus you will hear. Silverman seems to tap some very meditative fingers on the surface of a Korg.
The lyrics are genius: even if you want to laugh and make fun of them, good-naturedly, as you and anyone else familiar with the Dots has the complete right to do, these are very clever lyrics that you will remember for the rest of your life.
Even now, I think I might be able to do Asylum a capella (up to the Hill, because that song has a narrative which one is apt to jump ahead and sing out of order).
6 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen second best dots album 8. Januar 2001
Von A. Temple - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This is the second most interesting LPD album I've heard. It's more experimental than most of the Dots' material, and its experimentations are more interesting than most of the other Dots stuff that *is* experimental. The only album of theirs that surpasses this is the mind-blowing _Island of Jewels_, released one year later. At any rate, the first half of this CD (originally a double LP) is fantastic. Most of the second half is not so good, but the first half (and the good stuff from the second half) is so great that it doesn't matter. The album starts out with "Echo Police", a fairly ordinary song, rather stereotypical of mid-80s Dots (that is, gothic-tinged synthpop with wonderfully cheesy drum machines). However, its ordinariness helps set the stage marvelously for the rest of Side 1, a suite of pieces that are clearly influenced by 20th-century classical music. "Gorgon Zola's Baby" is a spoken-word piece set over a highly-rhythmic, not very tonal backdrop which is interspersed with fragmentary quotes from Bach choral music. It is followed by "Fifteen Flies in the Marmalade", a bizarre dance of sorts, featuring an accordion playing speeded-up waltz rhythms and such lyrics as "will you dance with me, my little pickled herring?" Then comes "Femme Mirage", the most "classical"-sounding track on the CD, consisting somewhat 12-tone-sounding female vocals and violin lines over an ambient electronic backdrop. (But no, this is not "ambient music", don't worry! :) This leads into "The Hill", a cracked, rather out-of-tune, sound-effects-filled and incredibly catchy "pop" song about a kid who shoots up his school. Side 2 starts with "Demonism" and "Prisoner", which are basically one song, starting with vaguely Bartokian violin part, consisting mostly of Ka-Spel's increasing anguished vocals over a rhythm-oriented electronic accompaniment, and ending with something like an airplane crash. The first LP culminates here with the haunting "So Gallantly Screaming", which begins with a full two minutes of slow, atonal music for string orchestra, but which, over the course of its 11 minutes, draws in influences from early electronic music (the same sound effects that Black Swan Network would base their career on a decade later, only used more interestingly here), poetry recitation, traditional Chinese music, and the weird sounds you can get from the higher-numbered settings on a cheap Casio keyboard. And thus ends one of the great records of the 80s. Then there's LP 2. Unfortunately. As far as I'm concerned, this has three really good things on it: the _Tower_-esque "Golden Dawn", which is the best of the three or four traditional "songs" on the whole CD, Edward's exaggerated pronounciation of the line "I am the way and the truth and the light" on the track of the same title, and, most importantly, the wonderful, spooky, very slow-moving 8-minute album-closer "This Could Be The End". The latter has only a few lines of lyrics, and most of the sung parts consist of repetitions of the lines "Your pain is for you alone as it is, as it was, as it will be" over and over again, in skin-crawling parallel fourths, to create an effect that reminds me a little bit of a much darker version of The Incredible String Band's "A Very Cellular Song." The rest of the second LP is not bad, really (except for the overly "nice" "Agape"), but it's not all that memorable, and certainly not an equal to the first one.
So buy! Buy while you may! (It may not be very long...)
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Asylum - The Pink Dots' ultimate masterpiece 1. Februar 1999
Von futurepet@hotmail.com - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
"Asylum" is the ultimate LPD recording. Written and recorded with primitive instruments and shoddy production equipment while the band was destitute and hungry, this massive piece of electronic-rock experimentalism is one of the darkest and most haunting albums of its decade. Graced with beautiful [non-electronic] violin playing, melodic keyboard composition, extremely emotional vocals, and quirky, atmospheric sample arrangements, "Asylum" is truly an odyssey of sound experimentation. "So Gallantly Screaming" is simply one-of-a-kind--an eight minute barrage of dissonant string progressions, spoken-word vocals, ambient keyboard arrangments and massive doses of both brutal and pretty samples twirling from left to right. Other tracks, such as the epic "I'm the way..." take on a more melodic-rock approach, and the haunting tracks "A message from our sponsor" and "This could be the end" use deep ambient pads as a backdrop to utterly spine-chilling vocals about life, death and the human condition. In a word: Brilliant.
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