The Flowers Of Hell
Calling Occupants Of Interplanetary Craft
From Odes LP
The world-famous musical genius Lou Reed publicly endorsed this album in 2012 when the original classic first made space for itself on the music shelves. Since then, The Flowers Of Hell have become a force of their own, liberating several mental landscapes via the medium of music through a continual writing and recording process with plenty of shows in the meantime. Now with a deluxe edition that can be purchased when in stock, this career making album and definitive addition for any Flowers Of Hell connoisseurs that are perhaps reading this very article, the music of the record gets another swing on the bat. Let’s get it out of the park. A covers album, the music reinvents several well-known and home-grown material in a new and memorable sound-good way.
Sombre piano begins with a serenade sensation as the vocal begins. Deep sounds resonate with tone as other instruments quietly join in. A rush of cymbal brings the chorus, we know the song and the tune. Piano, violin, and other sounds form a smooth spread of delicious jam that gives us a flavour of the band’s genuine skill. Brass begins to take control with the next chapter of the music, as the intensity builds like an endorsement from Lou Reed, the band coalesce in an ever-moving water of harmonious pool for gazing in, perhaps without a care.
Deluxe vinyl of Odes on Space Age Recordings
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The Flowers Of Hell
Foray Through Keshakhtaran
To kick off the release of their sixth album, The Flowers Of Hell treat us all to their first single from the record. Their first release in as many years, this sixth LP is to be released on Space Age Recordings. Home of Spectrum, Chapter House, Spacemen 3, The Telescopes, and Acid Mothers Temple, The Flowers Of Hell have found a perfect raised bed to blossom and bloom. The album is designed to be in two twenty minute sections and involves the work of twenty professional musicians. These include the esteemed sitar player Rishi Dhir of Elephant Stone, Brian Jonestown Massacre, The Black Angels, and Beck. The album takes its name from the street word for aspiring to meditative clarity through listening to music, Keshakhtaran. With metaphysical attributes everywhere, the content is just gasping to be explored. Let’s go and take that foray.
Vocals and strings whisk the sounds into a presence before us. Brass tones from a saxophone jolt from the mysterious clouds of sonic abstraction. A harp gallops in dainty deer-like steps as the band swells with vibrancy and opaque luminescence. Woodwind meets brass as twinkling tones form spiralling mists behind, various harmonious tones link hands in transcendental walls of focus and form. Postures of pitch align in perfect conjunction to the flow of percussion and motif. A splendid push into ethereal realms of enchantment and ghost-like atmospheres, Foray Through Keshakhtaran rises like the sun on a foggy day.
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