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DEDALUS

Jazz Rock/Fusion • Italy


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Dedalus biography
Founded 1973 in Pinerolo, Turin, Italy - Disbanded in 1979 - Reformed in 1990 (as "Dedalus Bonansone" since 2002)

DEDALUS - not to be confused with another Italian 'DEDALUS' who mix folk with jazz - were a most enterprising 70's jazz-rock quartet from Turin who still keep a high public profile among collectors. Evoking SOFT MACHINE but with an emphasis on keyboards, they use the violin, synthesizer, guitar, sax, cello, bass and drums; their style is more experimental and spacer than other Italian jazz-rock bands (KALEIDON, DUELLO MADRE, PERIGEO). After a first album in 1973, they lost their bassist and went on as a trio for a second album; they then lost their drummer and split up. In 1990, they reappeared for a third album that featured the original line-up minus the drummer. After many personnel changes, the keyboard player reformed the band under the name The BONANSONE DEDALUS GROUP who released a fourth album in 2004.

The eponymous first LP was their most SOFT MACHINE-like album, featuring some particularly spacey experimentation. "Materiale per Tre Esecutori e Nastro Magnetico" (1974) contains some highly complex music in a contemporary classical vein à la John Cage or Edgar Varese; it is also marked by a stronger use of electronics (no doubt due to the loss of their drummer). The privately released "Pia Visione" (1997) tried to revive the original spirit of the band but with a very minimalist approach. As for "Nomos Apache Alpha" (2004), it has a strong classical chamber music feel as it is mainly cello and flute based.

Fans of SOFT MACHINE and ARTI E MESTIERI should find the first, and particularly the second album, quite enjoyable.

: : : Lise (HIBOU), CANADA : : :

Dedalus official website

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Buy DEDALUS Music


Tom Johnson: Rational MelodiesTom Johnson: Rational Melodies
Import
New World Records 2010
Audio CD$13.58
$8.98 (used)
Moondog aka Louis T. Hardin: Round The World Of SoundMoondog aka Louis T. Hardin: Round The World Of Sound
New World Records 2016
Audio CD$13.99
$13.96 (used)
DedalusDedalus
Light in the Attic 2014
Vinyl$73.00
Le Ricordanze: Complete Recordings 1973-2015Le Ricordanze: Complete Recordings 1973-2015
Import
Imports 2017
Audio CD$87.99
Moondog aka Louis T. Hardin: Round The World Of Sound by DedalusMoondog aka Louis T. Hardin: Round The World Of Sound by Dedalus
New World Records
Audio CD$41.73
Tom Johnson: Rational Melodies by Dedalus (2010-01-12)Tom Johnson: Rational Melodies by Dedalus (2010-01-12)
New World Records
Audio CD$45.16
Materiale Per Tre EsecutoriMateriale Per Tre Esecutori
Import
Imports 2014
Vinyl$34.80
Nomos Apache AlphaNomos Apache Alpha
Import
Btf 2008
Audio CD$17.38
$38.99 (used)
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DEDALUS MATERIALE PER TRE ESECUTORI E NASTRO MAGNETICO VINYL LP RECORDS 12" USD $229.49 Buy It Now 1h 8m
Nerve - Dedalus - 12" Vinyl Promo Single USD $5.33 Buy It Now 1 day
Materiale per tre Esecutori e Nastro Magnetico [LP] * by Dedalus (Italy)... USD $42.12 Buy It Now 1 day
Paz / Ensemble Avent - Dedalus Invencion Nucleos Concrecion [New CD] USD $16.93 Buy It Now 2 days
Paz / Ensemble Avent - Dedalus Invencion Nucleos Concrecion [New CD] USD $16.05 Buy It Now 2 days
Dedalus Invencion Nucleos Concrecion - Alexander Paz / Ensem (CD Used Very Good) USD $14.93 Buy It Now 2 days
Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico [VINYL], Dedalus CD | 80161583072 USD $45.54 Buy It Now 4 days
DEDALUS - Tom Johnson Rational Melodies - CD - Import - **Mint Condition** USD $23.75 Buy It Now 7 days
DEDALUS - Tom Johnson Rational Melodies - CD - Import - *BRAND NEW/STILL SEALED* USD $25.95 Buy It Now 7 days
Materiale per tre Esecutori e Nastro Magnetico [LP] * by Dedalus. USD $42.13 Buy It Now 7 days
Dedalus-Bonasone Italian mini lp prog cd USD $17.49 Buy It Now 10 days
Paz: Dedalus, Invencion, Nucleos, New Music USD $14.33 Buy It Now 11 days
DEDALUS - NOMOS APACE ALPHA CD NEW+ USD $31.23 Buy It Now 14 days
DEDALUS - Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico - Vinyl (LP) USD $34.21 Buy It Now 15 days
DEDALUS (ITALY) - NOMOS APACHE ALPHA USED - VERY GOOD CD USD $18.10 Buy It Now 17 days
DEDALUS (ITALY) - NOMOS APACHE ALPHA NEW CD USD $31.22 Buy It Now 17 days
Dedalus-Cd-Italian-prog-Jazz-Fusion-Arti-amp-Mestieri-Area-Soft-Machine-Placebo USD $79.89 Buy It Now 19 days
Nerve: Dedalus Holland pressing Promo 12" NM USD $5.31 Buy It Now 20 days
Dedalus & Muzzix-Moondog Round The World (UK IMPORT) CD NEW USD $34.11 Buy It Now 21 days
MARCUS VINICIUS LP DEDALUS 80' VG FOLK FUSION BRAZIL HARENTON SALVANINI ANAH USD $29.99 Buy It Now 23 days
Materiale Per Tre Esecuto - Dedalus LP USD $43.24 Buy It Now 24 days
Hardin:round the World of Sound - & Muzzix Dedalus Compact Disc USD $37.57 Buy It Now 25 days
Dedalus [VINYL] Dedalus Vinyl USD $52.86 Buy It Now 26 days
DIDIER ASCHOUR/DEDALUS (FRANCE) - TOM JOHNSON: RATIONAL MELODIES USED - VERY GOO USD $15.83 Buy It Now 28 days
DIDIER ASCHOUR/DEDALUS (FRANCE) - TOM JOHNSON: RATIONAL MELODIES NEW CD USD $25.94 Buy It Now 28 days

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DEDALUS discography


Ordered by release date | Showing ratings (top albums) | Help Progarchives.com to complete the discography and add albums

DEDALUS top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.23 | 95 ratings
Dedalus
1973
2.23 | 28 ratings
Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico
1974
0.00 | 0 ratings
Pia Visione
1997
2.00 | 1 ratings
Nomos Apache Alpha
2004

DEDALUS Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

DEDALUS Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

DEDALUS Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

DEDALUS Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

DEDALUS Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.23 | 28 ratings

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Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Igor91

2 stars Dedalus' self-titled debut is one of the finest examples of jazz rock of the 1970's. Their follow up, "Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico," however, is something all together different. Gone is any sense of structure, groove, or melody. This is pure avant-garde jazz to be sure. Random noodling and noises rule on this release, and there is no relief throughout. My guess is that the band's presumed drug use, which allowed for the creation of their magnificent debut, began to get out of control and the experimentation went a bit too far on "Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico." I do have a taste for music that's off the beaten path, but this one is too much for me. I'm sure there are some people out there that might find this interesting, and the band is made up of very talented musicians, so I'll give this one 2 stars.
 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Igor91

5 stars Dedalus' stellar self-titled debut is a prime example of 70's jazz rock experimentation at its finest. All members are excellent musicians, displaying a knack for mixing jazz, funk, rock, and a touch of avant-garde, laced with psychedelia. I won't go into the deatils of very track, but I'll go over a couple high points. The opening number, "Santiago," displays the band's versatility by injecting a psychedelic space-out section that reminds me of Jimmy Page using the bow on his guitar for Led Zeppelin's "Dazed and Confused", although I believe Dedalus is using an electrified cello in this section. The track "CT 6" has one of the coolest jazz rock grooves I have ever heard, and I wouldn't be surprised if some hip hop artist has sampled it already. The album must really be heard by anyone interested in experimental jazz rock from the 70's. The band would go off the deep end for their follow up, "Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico," which is also included on my CD copy, and I won't go into that here. Anyway, Dedalus' debut is essential listening for jazz rock aficionados. 5 stars!
 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by aglasshouse

5 stars Ever imagine a universe where Icarus didn't fly too close to the sun? Well, obviously he would have gone on to form a wonderful little jazz band named after his beloved father, Daedalus. Somewhere along the way he forgot the 'a' in his name, most likely due to the one too many ouzos he'd downed the night before in the name of celebration.

Anyhow, this little obscure gem of a group comes from the wonderful country of Italy. They released their first album in 1973, and was the only one to feature their complete original quartet, as their bassist Furio Di Castri departed after this was released. The album, self-titled Dedalus, is a cool combination of the free-jazz style of Chick Corea and the slightly avant- garde nature of Mahavishnu Orchestra, if I were to put juxtapose it with it's bedfellows. Much of the album is surprisingly spacey, but in the kind of way that cool jazz can just be so....'out there' at times. The best of examples of this being the two epics 'C.T. 6' and 'Santiago' (the latter being the superior in my opinion).

A glaring problem that becomes rather annoying after a few listens through is the incessant noodling that goes on (generally) towards the latter half of the song. It's not the worst avant-garde elements they could have mixed in but it does tend to ruin the atmosphere they so easily crafted. If I were to compare it to something I would say pre-Kraftwerk Organisation's Tone Float from 1969, which I shiver when thinking of associating it with anything particularly tasteful. This is the main reason why 'Leda' is my favorite track; it's devoid of any of the aforementioned. Yet, it also has a tranquility provided mainly in part by that classic floaty synthesizer (the guitar and drums are some of the best as well). That is not enough for me to hate the album though in any case, because the music still remains extremely pleasant for the majority of it's duration.

Criminally unknown and underrated, I want to the best of my ability to spread the world of this little-known album. Hell, it's got me hooked for the remaining material of the band, so why don't you get in on it as well? 4.5/5 rounded to 5/5.

 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by siLLy puPPy
Collaborator PSIKE & JR/F/Canterbury Teams

5 stars Just who are those four dudes hiding behind the clocks on the album cover? Must be DEDALUS! This band emerged from the Turin, Italy scene in the early 70s and delivers some of the most varied and interesting jazz-fusion from the era on their eponymous debut album. The name DEDALUS apparently comes from Daedalus who was the inventor of the labyrinth in Greek mythology. Like their namesake, this band delivers a labyrinth of extremely well-crafted jazz- fusion that holds up well after many decades. This was another good find for the short-lived Trident Records which also hosted some other greats like Semiramis and Biglietto per l'Inferno. There was another folk rock band with the same name from Italy just to confuse everyone!

This album is really a brilliant concoction of steaming jazz-fusion laced with healthy doses of space rock. In fact at times they drop the jazz-rock all together and venture into Krautrock territory. This is an all instrumental album that finds Fiorenzo Michele Bonansone (keyboards, cello, vocals), Marco Di Castri (guitar, sax), Furio Di Castri (bass) and Enrico Grosso (drums) synergizing their energetic and eclectic talents to create a nice mix of styles that takes a little from the jazziest sounds of the Soft Machine and mixes in some highly eclectic avant-garde jazz, psychedelic freak outs and energetic solos. The sound despite the tempo is always warm and inviting and can range from frantic Mahavishnu Orchestra type workouts to subdued Weather Report passages.

This one has really been a grower. Although i liked it a lot upon first listen, it has managed to burrow deep into my psyche. It just incorporates enough diversity and technical prowess to keep me thoroughly entertained upon repeated listens. If dreamy syncopated rhythms with tasty solos and tight group interaction is what you're craving in your jazz-fusion experience then you should look no further than this debut album by DEDALUS. This delivers for both jazz lovers and progressive rock lovers alike. Unfortunately they would never release another album like this again and moved into even more experimental musique concrète for their second release. If you have one of the newer remastered versions of this you will find the second album tacked onto the end. In my case it's not even listed as being on the album. It's just a surprise! 4.5 rounded up!

 Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.23 | 28 ratings

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Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by siLLy puPPy
Collaborator PSIKE & JR/F/Canterbury Teams

3 stars Well one thing is for sure. DEDALUS showed on their debut album that they were certainly open-minded and willing to take risks and experiment but absolutely no one, especially the jazz-rock-fusion fans of their debut could have seen this one coming. For some reason, DEDALUS decided it was time to move on after one album of primo jazz-fusion workouts and go to even stranger pastures. In this case they took on a real career killer and tackled musique concrète and pointillistic surrealism. The result is an album that gets almost universally panned for it sounds absolutely nothing like the debut and i can only imagine how many jazz-fusion lovers over the years have fallen for the debut only to scratch their heads after listening to this one!

Part of the situation was that the bassist Furio De Castri parted ways after the debut. Instead of the sensible decision of replacing him, the remaining four members decided to let their freak flag unfurl full staff and really go for it in the experimental department which pretty much destroyed all momentum they had built and pretty much ended their musical credibility. Instead of syncopated jazz rhythms mixed with solo tradeoffs and spaced out freak outs, we get a series of clanging cans, breaking bottles, piano sweeps and various other noises such as cats meowing, operatic meanderings and whacked out outbursts. There are still traces of jazz here and there with drum rolls, sax runs and even violins but they appear sporadically. There are also scant outbursts of melodies that are fleeting but nonetheless present themselves.

For anyone to enjoy this they must really have had some exposure to some of the avant- garde music of the 50s and 60s. There reminds me a lot of John Cage and his surrealist musical vision and the strange musique concrète of Edgar Varèse but most of all i get a Karlheinz Stockhausen vibe whose pointillistic musical impressionism is the main focus here. Like a good impressionalist painter, DEDALUS paints sonic textures with bloops and bleeps and scant traces of an underlying motif. I like to think of this in general as a ride in a canoe with the chaotic swirls and eddys of water that surround the canoe as the main focus that lead to an underlying object but only as indirect evidence that has to be mounted to come to the final conclusion.

Yes, this is ridiculously convoluted and complex and most listeners will not give this the time of day, but i personally find this kind of music stimulating on rare occasions. I think of this as the musical equivalent to those rare nutrients that the body needs like molybdenum that are only needed in the smallest of doses but yet are essential for the overall health of an organism. There is something about listening to this on the rare occasion that is kind of like defragging your computer. It just kind of makes melodic music sound better! Maybe i'm just a disturbed individual for finding any joy in this whatsoever, but being familiar with the avant-garde classical artists that preceded has aided in my understanding. Admittedly, WTF were these guys thinking?!!! This pretty much ended a promising career and they should have at least put out a couple more stellar jazz-fusion releases before doing anything this alienating to their fans.

As a litmus test you can ask yourself if you can tolerate Area's "Caos" from Maledetti and if the answer is yes, then you can take that track and make a whole album out of it and it will give you a hint of what's going on here. I certainly wouldn't call this essential but this certainly is more than random noise going on. Like the invisible canoe on the flowing stream that creates wakes and hydrologic distortions, this music is the impression of an underlying unheard musical structure that demands your full attention and multiple listens to discern. There are occasional classical motifs that just briefly bubble up from the underworld. This album is tacked on to the end of remastered versions of the debut album. It may not be essential but is well worth it if it's a freebie and can satisfy one's utmost strangest musical urges when the mood hits, at least it does for yours truly.

 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Italy's Dedalus featured on their debut album an energetic, fast style of jazz fusion which (particularly in the rhythm section and the synthesiser work by Fiorenzo Bonansone) seems to draw a lot on the jazzier end of the Canterbury scene - like a perkier, more manic version of Soft Machine's Third at points. Marco Di Castri takes his tenor sax and electric guitar and wrings some absolutely dynamite solos out of them, making him a particular standout player, and the group's broad command of fusion styles makes the one of the more impressively diverse units from the era. Definitely worth listening to if you like your fusion twitchy and hyperactive.
 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Suedevanshoe

4 stars What led me to try this album is the cover. It coulda been Michael Buble but because of the cover I'd have given it a shot. When my ears heard subdued fusion of the classic '70's variety I was hooked. Sax and keys seem to drive the music, however there is a lot of guitar and cello.

This record sounds like it exists in a universe a half octave out of tune with our own. It has aged like premium cheddar and sounds nothing like its contemporaries. The sound transcends jazzrock, fusion, and progressive fusion labels, establishing an undiscovered sonic template that remains largely unexplored.

The only other experience I've had like this is when I listened to Shuggie Otis' "Inspiration Information" the first 25 or so times. It's a record that is of it's time, but doesn't belong to it. It's groundbreaking without really breaking any new ground.

4.5 stars a real find for adventurous fusion fanatics - even house and fans of party music will find something to like. It's a fun album saddled with unfun labels.

 Dedalus by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.23 | 95 ratings

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Dedalus
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Jazz-Rock / Fusion / Canterbury Team

4 stars Presdoug is right: This is an album that deserves much more attention and recognition than it has (thus far) received. The other reviewers aptly cover the comparable bands though some of the uses of electronics reminds me of a less-avant DEODATO, too. Everyone seems to want to give Soft Machine or Weather Report credit for the style and sound of this band, but I think this group has far superior planning and less jamming, plus the instrumentation sounds are often quite different (the keys' sounds are much more diverse than Ratledge, more strings-oriented than Zawinal & Co.) Also, the guitarist sounds much more "straightforward" jazz, not at all like John McLaughlin (to me). I love the combination of the Coltrane, Freddy Hubbard/Cjick Corea and Eumir Deodato feel of "C.T. 6" and the beautiful "Leda" and "Brilla." Side 2 definitely feels more jazz-oriented than Canterbury or Avant/RIO to me.

For now I'll give it four stars--especially as I'm not sure how "proggy" this is--despite the avant use of space, electrified strings, and diverse keyboard sounds. Maybe further familiarity will cause it to climb to masterpiece status. I will add that it has incredible engineering/production for its time!

 Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.23 | 28 ratings

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Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Dobermensch
Prog Reviewer

1 stars My God... what on earth happened to these guys within a year?

'Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico' is far more avant garde and dissonant than their first album after which their bass player departed. Even so, this sounds like an entirely different band, left with no grounding or clear ideas whatsoever.

Discordant saxophones, mandolins and bottle tops are blown for all they're worth in this hideously tuneless album. I'm always open to something new and unusual, but I have to admit that this is one of the most annoying albums I've heard in a long time.

Sounding nothing like their self titled, wholly acceptable, and occasionally enjoyable debut, this one sucks big style. A rotten way to spend an hour of your time as various acoustic instruments bleat, squawk and stab in the most tuneless of ways reminding me of a paralytically drunk guy staggering down an alleyway before he throws up.

The only comparison I can think on is 'Biota' - but they're far more playful, atmospheric, full of life and enjoyable. Even the unusual' 'Moroccan oboe' doesn't help amongst the sparseness of tune on display in this torturous recording.

'La bergera - con più frequenza - accordanza ' (What a mouthful!) is probably the best of the lot simply because I'm safe in the knowledge that it's all gong to end shortly. My hopes were so high coming into this through it being included on the 'Nurse With Wound' list, but I have to say, they were well and truly dashed with the ineptitude on display.

 Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico by DEDALUS album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.23 | 28 ratings

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Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico
Dedalus Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Guldbamsen
Special Collaborator Retired Admin

3 stars Tennis shoes inside slippers and boots with diplomas

How old are you? Tanzania! That just goes to show how many children it takes to build 4 Eiffel towers, when you're feeling like a cowboy toast on the rise.

If any of this gibberish makes sense to you, then you should probably take a closer look at Dedalus second album called Materiale Per Tre Esecutori E Nastro Magnetico, which translates into something as mundane and trivial as Material for 3 artists and magnetic tape - whatever that means. Well to take an educated guess, I think this title reflects a band that wanted to take things to the extreme, and here I am talking waaaay out there on a ledge, where only mad musicians like the David Helfgotts and surreal Amadeuses of the world venture, and then perhaps the fact that this release incorporates a fair deal of electronic meandering. -Maybe that is what the magnetic tape means? I am not so sure...

The music on offer here is totally unstructured, or else the crazy three Italians here managed to cook up the most convoluted album I have ever had the pleasure of listening to. It is like walking into a room where the music is so loud and in the middle of everything, that you struggle to make heads or tales of any of it. This is essentially free-jazz. It wobbles along like a confused renegade on acid throwing loose fragments of sound into the air - hoping for it to land on something - anything really. As a result of this, the listener, and here this term is somewhat lacking in meaning, because one really needs to be involved and fighting like one of those turtles that some people from Asia pay big bucks to see fight, - anyway, you really need to be in there with your kamikaze headbands on, swinging your uppercuts and low blows like a regular Mike Tyson of the avant guarde. This music will quite simply drop you like a bad habit, if you don't put up a fight.

It is bizarre worming snuffling electronic beats and cacophonous drumming where cello, piano, Fender piano, accordion, synthesizer, soprano ocarina, electric mandolin, plastubofono, bottle, tenor & soprano saxophone, guitars, harmonica, flute, Moroccan oboe and strange voices coalesce like some kind of unorthodox musical scarecrow made up of a hundred different musical tastes all crammed into one little album.

This is Allen Ginsberg's most out there ramblings put into sounds and noises. It is the soundtrack of going mad inside a carousel that runs on jet fuel. It's like listening to a jazz record from a mental asylum - only backwards, but first and foremost is it a record that only speaks to a small fraction of the adventurous music seekers, which is why I feel 2 stars is the right rating. This is bunkers in so many different ways, that you need to have sown your head on with bubblegum and stardust to fully grasp its full-blown insanity, and then it doesn't even begin to describe how much nonchalance it takes to actually appreciate the overt carelessness of the tracks. Oh yes this music takes prisoners - spits 'em out and goes on like a raving lunatic in cellophane and banana peels. I actually like listening to it when I work out, but I am not so sure what that says about me in the end... Maybe that I am mad enough to actually award it with 3 stars, because of how much unadulterated, inexplicable and unhinged enjoyment I get out of it?

Thanks to ProgLucky for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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