Dankoe / zemlyanikeen far east sessions

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Finally I was able to wear the unicorn armor for the first time 😍 😍 Whoah I'm so excited it's my first armor out of Worbla 😊 💫
You can compare the first three pictures with the last one wich is how I planned to do my unicorn armor. 😊

Exactly one year ago, we reviewed the first three releases by Italy's Ascanio Borga (see Vital Weekly 550), even when those releases were quite old already. On his fourth release, 'Peripheral Vision', he continues to explore the vast area of ambient music. The previous lot showed he was capable of producing various forms of ambient, cosmic in one, more industrial in the other two, but here he goes out, all the way into the 'real' ambient music. Heavily textured music, all played on a guitar, but he could have fooled me. I assume this all goes through a whole bunch of computerized environment (I don't know why I think so, but Borga has 'a formal background in mathematics and works in the software industry', maybe that's why). It shares common ground with the work of Vidna Obmana (mid nineties) and whatever was released by Hypnos (also in the same period). It makes this music heavily dated, but that's not really a big problem. To re-new the music area of ambient is not necessary, if not impossible, but in general it's also not of concern for those who play ambient, like Borga. His goal is deliver an hour worth of music that creates a beautiful environment for the listener and as such he succeeds wonderfully well. (FdW)
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Bits of this release we already heard on the compilation CD 'Don't Get Annoyed, Get Inspired' (see Vital Weekly 581), where said it's 'glitch', but now we get the full work. Jan-M Iversen is best known as an improviser with his Bjerga/Iversen duo, but also because he a long line of solo releases, many of them on his own label Tib Prod. The quality of his work is of a varying nature, from the more noise related work to more ambient outings. 'Det Er Det Det Er' falls in between these two categories. It starts out in a true ambient drone fashion but half way through in the background distortion leaps in, however Iversen manages to keep things under control here. It's like a wall which you can sort of see in the background, but not entirely well visible, so that the overall work is still of a distorted but ambient nature. It's a fine work, perhaps one of the best solo discs I heard of mister Iversen. (FdW)
Address: http://-