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MohoDisco Kaloomith album cover
3.45 | 4 ratings | 2 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2002

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Praxis (4:07)
2. Our Paths Are Sonic Waves (5:42)
3. Gravity (4:31)
4. Remote Viewer (5:41)
5. Soft And Sharp (4:49)
6. The Source (5:41)
7. Mystery Falls (7:18)
8. Kaloomith (5:10)

Total Time 42:59

Line-up / Musicians

- Bruce White / guitar, synths, bass (2,7,8)

guest musicians:
- Mark Cobb / drums (1,2)
- Scott Edwards / drums (6)
- Adam Stockton / drum beat (4)
- Brian Leonard / bass (1)
- Kate Jenkins / bass (3)
- Brad Wagner / bass (6)
- Tim Egan / bass (2)
- Jim Wert / percussion, didgeridoo (5)
- David Cook / percussion, bass (8)
- Harry DeCourcy / percussion (8)
- Holmes / synths (3,6)
- Andre Stoeckley / synths (6)
- Mike Fiorentino / electric violin (6)

Releases information


Thanks to ProgLucky for the addition
and to Rivertreee for the last updates
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MOHODISCO Kaloomith ratings distribution

(4 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(25%)
Good, but non-essential (50%)
Collectors/fans only (25%)
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)

MOHODISCO Kaloomith reviews

Showing all collaborators reviews and last reviews preview | Show all reviews/ratings

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by tszirmay
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
4 stars Mohodisco is a somewhat stunning surprise, having zilcho to do with disco but rather highlighting the talent of a one-man show with added sidemen, a recipe that more than often fails miserably. From the first minutes of opener "Praxis", the warped guitars and the swirly synths played by American composer Bruce White conspire rather sadistically in laying down some truly exhilarating groove- based space rock of the finest vintage. Not quite as heavy as Hawkwind or delirious as the Ozrics, this is great stuff that doesn't fall apart by the next piece and slide into drivel land. "Our Paths are Sonic Waves" is another bass and drum driven voyage that offers a fresh take on the previous track and propels the avid "audionaut" into another realm. "Gravity" is more electronic but has an apparent melody thus erasing any notion of needless noodling. "Remote Viewer" grooves on in a similar fashion with ripping synth solos colliding with sheets of metalloid electronica , only to set the table for a shimmering lead guitar flight worthy of the best . "Soft & Sharp" stays true to its title by incorporating both languid and atonal elements, highly diversified and unexpected synthesized journeys that really creates a mood. "The Source" brings the slashing guitars back to the forefront, aided and abated by a Hillageian feel, especially on the rhythmic level, with a harsher six-string tone that brings our ex-Gongmeister to mind. Great piece that deserves repeated listens. "Mystery Falls" is the longest piece here, ticking in at 7 minutes + (all the other tracks stay within the 5 minute range), all instruments played by Bruce , who clearly knows his craft and delivers a stunning guitar solo that again is bathed in the Steve Hillfish aura, though not as "sustain and crescendo" mad as the revered master. "Kaloomith" ends the journey on a delicious note with a chugging finale, a cool voyage into the stars and a presumed invitation for future journeys into the deepest space. A bit short at 37 minutes for my taste but well worth adding to any Space collection. 4 blazing comets
Review by Rivertree
3 stars Multi-instrumentalist and composer Bruce White is the man behind this project. He cares for the guitar, bass and synthesizer duties but nevertheless has invited a lot of musicians to implement his ideas. The result is a rather attractive album quasi crossing the space rock and nujazz barrier with a special focus on electronics. Jazzy groovy - with swirling synths on the contrary - the first two songs Praxis and Our Paths Are Sonic Waves are made up in a spacey fusion vein I would say - hmmh - has there ever been mentioned such kind of combination? I don't know. Or should it be described as space house?

Intended or not - this sounds close to the Ozric Tentacles territory although the guitar contributions are offered restrained here. The same for the rocking The Source and Mystery Falls where other songs like Gravity are made up in a more trancy mood. Soft and Sharp for example sounds quite experimentally tinged caused by ambient and weird synth elements. The title track finally comes back to the jazzy fusionesque orientation with a grooving rhythm backbone once more - a diversified melodic tune spiked with some spooky cosmic synths.

Not a typical genre example but a quite impressing excursion to the borders of psych/space prog - garnished with some other slight genre influences. Well done - compelling, soft, mellow compositions - with every round you'll detect some new impressions! Releated bands: Colorstar, Sonar.

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