Animation - Machine Language (2015) [Contemporary Jazz / Modern Creative / Jazz Fusion]; FLAC (tracks)

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Animation - Machine Language (2015) [Contemporary Jazz / Modern Creative / Jazz Fusion]; FLAC (tracks)

Unread postby Mike1985 » 25 Sep 2016, 06:54

Artist: Animation
Album: Machine Language
Genre: Contemporary Jazz / Modern Creative / Jazz Fusion
Label: RareNoiseRecords
Released: 2015
Quality: FLAC (tracks)
  1. A Child's Dream. 3:28
  2. Machine Language. 7:02
  3. Eternality. 3:14
  4. Consistent Imperfection. 6:32
  5. Soul Of A Machine. 3:19
  6. Genesis Code. 8:46
  7. Evolved Virtual Entity. 3:00
  8. Disappear Annihilation. 3:58
  9. The Evolution Of Machine Culture. 5:50
  10. Dark Matter. 8:28
  11. Techno Melancolia. 2:37
  12. A Machine's Dream. 2:43

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2015 release by the Grammy-winning saxophonist, arranger, composer, bandleader and producer. Tragically, this was Bob Belden's last recording he died of a massive heart attack on May 20 at age 58, just weeks before the final mastering of this chilling opus. But the concept had been long set in place for this recording with his band Animation, featuring guest bassist Bill Laswell. To help Belden realize his futuristic 2001: A Space Odyssey-inspired vision for Machine Language, he enlisted vocalist Kurt Elling as narrator for this cyberpunk opera. "My own memory of any conversations regarding the piece is that there was minimal discussion before making the voice over," said Elling, who had previously appeared on Belden's 1996 project, Shades of Blue. "The only real direction I received was to 'sound like a sad, well-spoken computer.' I did the actual recording by myself at a studio in St Louis, with Belden occasionally commenting via ISDN. I did a cold read once down, without music, and expected Bob to make whatever edits and adjustments he wanted. I was in and out of the studio in an hour." Belden's text for Elling reads like an excerpt from Philip K. Dick's 1968 novel Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?, which later became the literary source for the 1982 Ridley Scott movie Blade Runner. And the darkly foreboding music, performed by Pete Claggett on muted trumpet, Roberto Verastegui on electric keyboard, Matt Young on drums, Belden on soprano sax and Laswell on electric bass guitar, takes part of its inspiration from Miles Davis' 32-minute ambient requiem for the recently-deceased Duke Ellington, "He Loved Him Madly" (from 1974's Get Up With It).

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