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Day - Jaga Jazzist - The Stix (CDr, Album)

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8 thoughts on “ Day - Jaga Jazzist - The Stix (CDr, Album)

  1. Second album from the wicked jazztronic real future jazz emsemble Jaga Jazzist. 'A Livingroom Hush' was a massive sonic success to my ears and 'The Stix' does not dissapoint. Combines the digital-dancefloor-jazz-jiggery-pokery of that debut with the exuberance, warmth and fluidity of their live licks. Jaga Jazzist push their musical limits while blurring the edges, creating a strange sound.
  2. Jaga Jazzists's debut A Living Room Hush (which got a UK release last year) won the hearts of many who probably wouldn't be seen dead in the Jazz section of your local Megatower CD emporium.
  3. A Livingroom Hush is the second album of Jaga Jazzist, released in by Ninja Tune under the authority of the Warner Music Group. The BBC named it the best jazz album of The album features ten instrumental songs, most of which having been .
  4. May 28,  · Jaga Jazzist, the Norwegian multi-instrumental boundary-busters, may occupy a niche, but it feels like an enduringly spacious and fertile one, where sounds that recall everything from Weather.
  5. Jaga Jazzist is widely considered to be one of the premier acts of the so-called nu-jazz movement of Scandinavia. Also, The Mars Volta cite Jaga Jazzist as one of their favourite bands. Jaga Jazzist's studio album, One-Armed Bandit, was released on January 25, on Ninja Tune.
  6. The Stix followed in ; it was even more electronic than its predecessors. After several months of touring and writing new material, Jaga Jazzist headed to the Spydeberg studios and recorded demos for their new album, which indicated changes in their sound. These sessions prepared Jaga Jazzist for What We Must ().
  7. The original of 'Day' featured on 'The Stix' album and is a perfect example of jazzyfied electronics, Martin Horntveth fuelling the drum programming while muted and distorted flute, violin and guitar fight for their breathe. Tune. The broken drums on 'Two Things' stutter until the beautiful harmony comes in. On the flip - two remixes bring on the confusion. Matthew Herbert goes mechanized.
  8. Jaga Jazzist - What We Must review: What We Must accents the pure beauty of Jaga Jazzist's overall sound, the pinnacle of rock, jazz, post-rock, and electronica blended into one sound that takes 10 multi-instrumentalists to fully make. Album Rating: Got it the other day. This is one of the best listens I've had in a long time.

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