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Harvey Bainbridge - Interstellar Chaos mp3 download


Tracklist

Mistiness In Orions Head 3:11
Caught In An Interstellar Net 1 1:54
Caught In An Interstellar Net 2 1:58
Cosmic Junk 8:47
Clouds Of Venus 5:36
Dense Dust 6:36
The Sun In Hydrogen Light 0:51
Gravitational Pull 10:12
Voyager I (The Voyager) 11:05
In The Wake Of Passing Clouds 4:33
Heading: Cygnus X-1 14:10
Sunspot In H-Alpha Light 3:41
Cosmic Bubble 2:25
Lost Orbit 2:54

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
TASTE 40 Harvey Bainbridge Interstellar Chaos ‎(CD, Album) Taste Records TASTE 40 UK 1993
TASTE 35 Harvey Bainbridge Interstellar Chaos ‎(Cass, Album) Taste Records TASTE 35 UK 1993


Harvey Bainbridge - Interstellar Chaos mp3 download
Performer: Harvey Bainbridge
Genre: Electronic
Title: Interstellar Chaos
Country: UK
Released: 1993
Style: Electro, Experimental
MP3 version ZIP size: 1737 mb
FLAC version RAR size: 1529 mb
Rating: 4.9
Votes: 505
Other Formats: FLAC ASF AHX APE AIFF WMA AAC

Banal
With titles like these you kind of naturally assume that HARVEY was going to create a glib Space Rock electronic music, pretty sequencing and bland-but-endearing little ditties. Whether or not he set out to do so (I somehow, against song title evidence, doubt that) and missed so completely, we may never know. What we can tell you, however, is that Mr. BAINBRIDGE missed anti-grav free-fall grace completely and instead hit a vein of music more closely related to early Industrial's Other-Worldliness than to the TANGERINE DREAM fraternity. Which, as far as MJ is concerned, makes it rather good. So where did HARVEY go right? Firstly there is very little melody - no regular themes reoccur, and no 'tune' is held for more than a few seconds as the collection of works drift along. Not saying there isn't harmony - there are some lush and charming passages here, but so free-form as to be Jazz improv - cum - early TG driftworks. And, with the knowledge that HARVEY is a former member of HAWKWIND, you still manage to be impressed by the sheer diversity of his self-indulgent ramblings. And when many of the more 'formed' moments have that raw 'dystopian' futurism many of us love so much - machine-logic rhythms, post-apocalyptic tribalism, hell - Industrial with a capital 'I'. Remove your prejudice before entering this music - judge it purely as a futuristic view of the universe. For myself I confess to liking it a lot - it seems to dwell in the fetid junk piles of distant planets rather than the grandiose of FOSS-like spacecraft. Still not sure if this was the intention, but it makes me wonder if he was alone among his peers to be pressing his ear against an old radiator, listening to it's air-bubble noises muttering 'Beautiful, Man', and having not popped any pills or smokes substances before having done so. Play many pieces of this to the Industrial Culture and they'll say "Hey! Like This! Must Hear More". Show them the cover and the titles and they'll hate it instantly. Curiously enough, the cassette version works out at better value for money with an additional 3 tracks. Originally reviewed for Metamorphic Journeyman.