Andy Stott - Too Many Voices download mp3 album
It's hard to tell whether Too Many Voices, the title of Andy Stott's new album, is meant sincerely or as a quiet joke. On the other, there's only ever really been one voice in Stott's world: that of Alison Skidmore, who wandered into the ruined techno landscapes on 2012's excellent Luxury Problems. She's since accompanied him out of the wreckage, helping transform his work from a busted kind of dance music into something more melodic and with broader appeal.
Luxury Problems is the second studio album by English techno musician Andy Stott. It was released in November 2012 under Modern Love Records. Stott's EP Passed By Me (2011) marks the beginning of the part of his discography where he made tracks with a less dub techno-tinged style that defined his previous records, opting instead for a much more bass-heavy sound a la Sunn O))) and Demdike Stare, slower tempos, and more abstract arrangements.
Andy Stott's fourth proper album starts with a stream of vaporous and uneasy tones, continually shuffled and scrambled, that impart a mixture of patience and anxiety. Like the following tracks, that one, "Waiting for You," is suitably titled. Odd as it seems, the majority of the track titles resemble those of an R&B release. That's far from the only feature in support of the notion that Too Many Voices is Stott's brightest and most open-hearted work.
Artist/Band: Andy Stott (UK). Album: Too Many Voices. Genre: Experimental (Electro). On My Mind (06:17) 08. Over (05:04) 09. Too Many Voices (06:08). Продажа коллекций mp3 музыки →. Скачать Andy Stott - Too Many Voices (2016) download. You may also be interested in: more albums of this group Также вас может заинтересовать: другие альбомы этой группы.
Too Many Voices is the fourth album from Andy Stott, a follow-up to 2014's Faith in Strangers (LOVE 098CD). The album draws inspiration from the fourth-world pop of Japan's Yellow Magic Orchestra as much as it does Triton-fueled grime made 25 years later. Somewhere between these two points there's an oddly aligned vision of the future that seeps through the pores of each of the tracks
Too Many Voices is the fourth album from Andy Stott, a follow-up to 2014’s Faith in Strangers. The album draws for inspiration from the fourth-world pop of Japan’s Yellow Magic Orchestra as much as it does Triton-fuelled Grime made 25 years later. Somewhere between these two points there’s an oddly aligned vision of the future that seeps through the pores of each of the tracks.
Too Many Voices is the latest in his incremental expansions of form, one that never deviates too far from predecessor Faith in Strangers but sounds shockingly refined if one compares it to where the producer was only four years ago. The basic building blocks of Stott’s work remain in place: Basic Channel-esque dub crackle, perilously low-ended bass and, above all, the vocals of his childhood piano teacher, Alison Skidmore. If the album could be said to have a flaw, it is that despite the quality of the tracks, nothing stands out as particularly revelatory after several LPs of subtle reinvention by the producer. The melodicism of the album is shocking when placed against Passed Me By, but Faith in Strangers had that quality in spades. And where that album still felt compositional in scope, this one backs off into something more ordinary.