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THE PRIVATE TAPES VOL. 2

Manuel Göttsching

Krautrock


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Manuel Göttsching The Private Tapes Vol. 2 album cover
3.09 | 4 ratings | 1 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Boxset/Compilation, released in 1996

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Manuel Göttsching: Deep Distance (Live, 1976) (21:11)
2. Manuel Göttsching: Shuttle Cock (Live, 1976) (18:12)
3. Manuel Göttsching: Wall of Sound (Studio, 1979) (12:03)
4. Ash Ra Tempel: Soirée Académique (Live, 1971) (24:17)
5. Ash Ra Tempel: Interview (KS) (1970) (0:22)

Total Time: 76:50

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Manuel Göttsching and others

Releases information

Recorded: 1970 - 1979

CD Manikin Records (1996)

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MANUEL GÖTTSCHING The Private Tapes Vol. 2 ratings distribution


3.09
(4 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
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MANUEL GÖTTSCHING The Private Tapes Vol. 2 reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Ricochet
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
3 stars The Private Tapes Vol.2 concede a progression on several aspects, in an all-purpose welcoming, afterwards (by the music's surround) frantic and ecstatic, reaction and semblance. Old and unreleased material gets this supreme chance, ultimately facing an artist's complete moray or distanced mastering. Manuel Göttsching, after a full portrait down the first album (excluding the psych proto-con), also has a limelight here, in merging and swaying, with three contagiously euphemistic plays, from acerbic to sequentially fruitful, from dynamic to tardierly impressionistic. Whilst last comes the first reasonable shift (in the concept of, after all, three shines and three different sides of music and kraut contemplation), in a brilliantly high suspense of Ash Ra Tempel (as a trio formation) grooving around the un-plausible drafts of music.

Deep Distance is, in symbols, an ambition of splendor, of a spiraling sentiment that never assents to you till you have the dizzy bend of more than a few air-fails, a commanding work of sequencing and mass-inducting artifices of tonality and furrow (for the sizzling gripped discernment), a light piece upon which the deepest sense is a brilliancy and a broadly open light-wave and cupric-besiege of simplex and thunderous synthesis. All acts quite the electronic way of persuading accents of ambiance and rotating profoundly opaque sequences, whilst, by an unnerved, nor too drastic feeling, the guitar improvisations are melodic, transferal, mooted, peach of the acoustic, peak of the light faint. It's definitely a record on the most tight-fitting values of his first, best and most intensive studio album (genre Pluralis), or on the transition made towards Ashra (genre not too verbose on not too overtly virile) , by the glimpse of an inner light in a dismayed space and a flinger of guile.

On a more metallic, boisterous, clout, but also much simple amalgamation and volatility of contour and sophistication, Shuttle Cock is a verbatim aura of darker pitch, of minor resonance, of krautish incidences or rock abandoned abilities, though by the same concert (originally, 1976), by the matching panorama and definitely during the alike fringe of alight over nexuses and deforms. Upon the uprising part of it, easily reproducible Tangerine Dream-like low (and unsubtle) arpeggios. Discrepancies in voices, but softness in all the absconds highbrow compel. Upon the most exhilarating thing of it, a sense of trailing the replica (to an extent, considering less the genuine itself) and making the strong-willed soars over supplementary inertial lenient custom coarsens.

Wall Of Sound, last on an already un-measured emphasis of Göttsching's substantially credited (rather than effortlessly immensurable) material, is a airy crisp, more plainer than anything the guitar electro-suspense imagination can handle, on various notes and raves, plus massively guitar-rounded as a piece, otherwise a kind of fake exotism (rather egotism) and light loops the Ashra ensemble creates both radiance and dalliance on Correlations or Belle Alliance, in keyboards, with the burst of never deliberate, but mostly absorbent and mind-cease guitar frays. A bit of zeal bay on the more levitated fathom streak of it.

The biggest impulse of this volume's incredibility is no actual bolt from the blue, since vintage lossless materials of Ash Ra Tempel, in their peak or their occurrence. But the feeling is superior to anything's appetence of such caliber, such mishap, in all, of music, heavy lateral thinking, opus-ovum and scathing marbelistic clout column. We've got Göttsching with Enke and Schulze in the pinnacle of a krautrock commotion, on the mass confusion of rock over grandsir and music over noise and damage. Soiree Academique is in itself a mutual and versatile Ash Ra Tempel improvisation, on the live dynamics of pulsating and silt-shocking, with a virulence on some aspects like an endless pith chord or a generous emphasis of the scabrous sound-wave, gentle only to the table ears of some cluttered spay and mystification. 1971 as a point (and powerpoint) is right after the debut mastering, so it's pretty much the most contextual shape possible of recording the loudness in music and the streakiest in harsh concept. On tones of persuasion. A pretty rough quality showing however the type of exhilaration Ash Ra Tempel, in their collective of tonnage and rodage, have exulted so radically, or just so bombastically drain-sat. There is less art in this shape of dark and gloom, but more is the high voltage of several acid rock impulses. Quite another thing from the Private Tapes to gladly have been rehashed and properly conducted.

A pretty compact volume, this second part of a six-scaled music compendium, giving the looks of four deistic epics, either by the constringency of an artist ever so "playfully addicted" to art stereotypes of imagery playing inkling, plus by the band of a thousand dusts and droughts, in their referral vintage, or just classically performed, taste, shape, conundrum. Electronic rock on different levels of luminance, respectively heaviness, sound-chloroform, respectively acid-tottering. On live, on suspense.

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Send comments to Ricochet (BETA) | Report this review (#118422) | Review Permalink
Posted Sunday, April 15, 2007

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