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[post-rock] (2019) Kukangendai - Palm [FLAC,Tracks] [DarkAngie]

Download torrent:      
Info Hash:  b438ee7c352cfffdb6ffa00a490711af2bc4d005
Category:  Music  > Audio
Torrent language:  English  
Seeds | Leech:  36 | 15
Complete:   158
Total Size:  171.86 MB
Added By:        sisyphus
Date Added:  10-09-2019 06:09:pm | Last Edit:  11-09-2019 09:21:am

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(2019) Kukangendai - Palm

The music that listeners will encounter on this album stands apart from Kukangendai’s past offerings. The six compositions comprising Palm have come a long way from the genetically mutated Japanese alt-rock of the band’s earliest days; from the ambitious excursions embarked upon by the second album, which sought to translate the rhythmical structures of electronic genres, such as glitch, dubstep and footwork, to be played by a 3-piece setup; from their formidable experiments (an outgrowth of the prior excursions) involving cutting up their repertoire into shorter segments, from which they would refashion megamixes to fit the run-times of their live outings; and, indeed, from the organic fusion with rap and hip hop that was the collaboration album with Moe and ghosts. To be more precise: Palm is an album that manages to make a decisive leap forward to an entirely new level, while embracing this whole hopscotch that preceded it. But is it even right to call this “music”? If that question is neither here nor there, let us phrase it another way: Should these be referred to as “tunes,” “songs”? On my first full listen, the album strongly reminded me of Morse code. Repetition with subtle variations had already been a staple of their output, but with this latest effort, the variations (that is, the deviation) have become so pronounced as to overwhelm and override any repetitive quality. The term “minimalism” no longer suffices to explain this soundscape. Yet, on the whole, the tracks have a decidedly detached ring to them, and could even seem on the surface to be extremely monotonous, a false impression caused by our senses. As an analogy, we might think of how a river’s current appears more or less consistent and unchanging from a distance; but, drawing nearer, we become gradually aware of the myriad jostling swirls and swells that comprise it, of the frenetic movements and changes occurring on smaller scales. Palm demands such a scrutinous, microscopic listen: Extract any single segment, and you will find that it dissembles an unexpected amount of dynamism.  Let us return to the Morse code analogy. What is worth noting here is that the guitarist, bassist and drummer each emit their own signals, which, furthermore, do not necessarily convey the same message. Granted, their signals occasionally converge, but it seems as if each is playing his own unique message in Morse code. What is more, there exists no conversion chart that will help interpret these signals. The Morse code messages emitted by each part are themselves encrypted, likely using different schemes that no single program can decrypt. Music as information ciphered in Morse code – this is of course only figurative, for Kukangendai are not using sound like a language. Even if their sounds were decodable, the content of the decoded messages would have no meaning in itself; nor do they insist that these messages be ultimately conveyed in full. The tracks come with titles, a vocal part and something resembling lyrics, all of which surely betoken some latent linguistic element. Be that as it may, I will venture to say that the tracks are not in fact attempting to communicate any specific theme. There are only traces of movements caused by deviation and repetition – afterimages, as it were. Nonetheless, there are certain hints of motives that appear to be more than mere symbols. Accordingly, when I stated that Palm sounds like Morse code signals, and posited figuratively that they were coded messages, I was insinuating a certain yearning to decode. And indeed, these sounds actively reach out to listeners. Go on, read us if you can, they say to us. Welcome to this singular experience wherein the passive process of listening and the active process of decryption are one and the same. All in all, Kukangendai’s latest strongly calls for focused and recurrent listening in a way wholly different to other, more conventional music. Playing Palm involves at once reading, and being read by, its six tracks. It offers the unique sensation of being scanned by music – of decoding music and being encoded by music. I should add that this is of course a physical experience too. After all, these compositions will likely be performed live; some of the tracks are even danceable, though the dance they inspire may not resemble any that we have danced before (for instance, if the footwork genre constituted an attempt to tame complex systems into simplicity, then Kukangendai might be said to be demonstrating the opposite).

01 - Singou
02 - Mure
03 - Menomae
04 - Hi-Vision
05 - Sougei
06 - Chigaukoto wo Kangaeyo

Media Report:
Genre: post-rock
Source: CD
Format: FLAC
Format/Info: Free Lossless Audio Codec, 16-bit PCM
Bit rate mode: Variable
Channel(s): 2 channels
Sampling rate: 44.1 KHz
Bit depth: 16 bits

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[post-rock] (2019) Kukangendai - Palm [FLAC,Tracks] [DarkAngie]
01 - Singou.flac (21.77 MB)
02 - Mure.flac (39.39 MB)
03 - Menomae.flac (25.28 MB)
04 - Hi-Vision.flac (28.72 MB)
05 - Sougei.flac (26.09 MB)
06 - Chigaukoto wo Kangaeyo.flac (29.68 MB)
audiochecker.log (479.00 B)
cover.jpg (945.78 kB)
Downloaded.txt (56.00 B)

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