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PUDDING EN GISTEREN

Supersister

Canterbury Scene


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Supersister Pudding En Gisteren album cover
3.78 | 80 ratings | 14 reviews | 21% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
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Studio Album, released in 1972

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Radio (4:00)
2. Supersisterretsisrepus (0:16)
3. Psychopath (3:58)
4. Judy Goes on Holiday (12:38)
5. Pudding en gisteren (Music for Ballet) (20:59)

Total Time: 41:51

bonus tracks on remastered reissue
6. Dead Dog (Single B-Side) (2:43)
7. Wow (Live Version) (12:59)

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Robert Jan Stips / keyboards, lead vocals, vibes
- Ron van Eck / (bass) guitar, fuzzbass
- Sacha van Geest / flutes, vocals
- Marco Vrolijk / drums, percussion, vocals

Releases information

LP Polydor 2925 007 (1972)
LP Polydor (Germany) 2310 205 (1972)
LP Polydor (UK) 2480 153 (1972)
LP Polydor 2419 058 (1977 - reissue)
CD Polydor 843230 (1990) (together with "Superstarshine")
CD USM (2004)
CD Esoteric records (2008) [remastered with bonus tracks] ECLEC 2059

Thanks to ProgLucky for the addition
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Pudding En GisterenPudding En Gisteren
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Esoteric 2008
Audio CD$14.83
$10.36 (used)
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Universal Argent/Zoom 2009
Audio CD$17.97
$5.87 (used)
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Esoteric
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SUPERSISTER Pudding En Gisteren ratings distribution


3.78
(80 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(21%)
21%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(50%)
50%
Good, but non-essential (25%)
25%
Collectors/fans only (2%)
2%
Poor. Only for completionists (1%)
1%

SUPERSISTER Pudding En Gisteren reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by loserboy
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars "Pudding En Gisteren" (Music For Ballet) was SUPERSISTER's third album and a clear continuation of their trademark mix of Canterbury and Symphonic genres. As with all SUPERSISTER albums, there is also that omnipresent sense of humour within their music. This well balanced album is composed of a pair of pop songs and pair of lengthy prog jams. One thing you can not criticize this band on is their innate creativity. Musically they move for a humorous attack a pop music to a parody of doo wop music. Of course surrounding all this musical creaitivity is a strong polarization towards a jazz-like-fusion progressive rock which takes at times a slight GENTLE GIANT flavour. Sonically the Polydor re-masters are excellent and the sound has been quite cleaned up.

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Send comments to loserboy (BETA) | Report this review (#24127) | Review Permalink
Posted Sunday, April 03, 2005

Review by slipperman
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars I cannot get enough of Supersister lately. What's not to like? Unless you absolutely detest a little humor in your prog, Supersister has something for every prog fan. 'Pudding En Gisteren' is an excellent representation of the band, and along with 'Present From Nancy', 'To The Highest Bidder' and 'Iskander' is mandatory for fans of quirky, clever, ambitious prog.

"Radio" begins with a fairly light jazzrock bounce, the vocals sounding impossibly English (despite the fact the band is Dutch)...but things are disturbed in the song's final half, with some heavy-handed keyboard/bass interplay and sinister group-vocal onomatopoeia. An unexpected twist, something Supersister specialize in. S. Van Geest's narrative in this spot is humorous and draws attention to itself thanks to his sincere and believable dialogue (despite utterly silly lines like "...and filling her pants with the substance of a custard supplier..."). Masterful keyboard playing from R.J. Stips tops this off and you've just heard one of the band's best-ever songs. Things move swiftly from the very brief keyboard tweek of "Supersisterretsisrepus" to "Psychopath", which could've easily fit on the Syd Barrett-led Pink Floyd debut.

The album takes a turn to the even-weirder with "Judy Goes On Holiday". A perplexing 12 minutes, this seems to be several songs lumped together under one title, as the various pieces don't even pretend to be musically related. We're taken through keyboard-driven Canterbury, doo-wop, busy symphonic noodling, minimal atmospherics and ambient cosmic trips. Oddball, and totally enjoyable. Final track "Pudding En Gisteren Music For Ballet" is 21 minutes of "serious" Supersister, thick jazzrock of an experimental and unpredictable nature: fuzzy keyboards, fuzzier bass, folky flute, groovy vibraphone...

At the risk of sounding incestuous, I totally love my Supersister.

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Send comments to slipperman (BETA) | Report this review (#43299) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, August 18, 2005

Review by Sean Trane
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Prog Folk
4 stars Supersister's third album is many fan's favourite and rightly so. If Present From nancy and Highest bidder were good (even better than good) , with this album, they reached excellence, even if the album remains a bit disjointed r patchy. But their music is still so inspired of Soft Machine's first two album, Zappa, Caravan and Matching Mole or forecasting Hatfield And The North (two years after this album), it is clear that Supersister were more than followers: they were setting new grounds.

Actually, Supersister might have been more Canterbury-styled than most of the local Canterbury bands, extended the goofiness of some of their tracks to levels most of their cross-channels counterparts did not dare go into. I mean in some case, Supersister comes very close to absolute (intended) silliness, but I find it rather awkward and it always stopped me from enjoying fully their music. Radio is a song that has all of the quirkiness you'd expects in mid-70's Caravan (the vocals closely resemble Hasting's delivery), but also its rather bizarre twists and bends. The well-named Psychopath starts out as a barroom song on piano and harpsichord. Clearly, serious business starts with the 12-min+ Judy On Holiday, where the full dimension off the fuzzed out bass and organs spell out their magic prints in your spaced out mind in its first part. If this were jazzier, you'd swear this was Wyatt, Ratledge and Co. However this will change rather quickly:a rather disjointed and patchy affair, the track is quite enthralling at times, but the quiet (almost dead) middle section is a real downer while the endless do-wop finale is idiotic. I mean humour in music has its limit and clearly even Zappa did not get that ridiculous.

The second side of the slice of wax is taken-up by another epic, the 21-min title track is a much more successful (and much less goofy) track which does make most fans say that this album is their finest hour. I would certainly say that the title track is definitely their best moment. The instrumental epic is taking you through dozens of climates, ambiances, feelings, thrills and shivers, never giving you a rest. Grandiose in certain way, I will agree, but I am not really that much a fan of Supersister. I never really understood why, because I usually love Canterbury music, but maybe Amsterbury music does not sit so well with me.

This album is now usually available on a cheap 2 for 1 coupled with a strange release called Superstarshine, which was a compilation of singles, live tracks and odd bits. You guessed it; this sort of cheap release is at the expense of the original artwork and very minimal (and erroneous) information. Whatever my mixed feelings about this group, PeG is definitely worth checking out.

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Send comments to Sean Trane (BETA) | Report this review (#84235) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, July 20, 2006

Review by Matti
COLLABORATOR Neo-Prog Team
4 stars Some CD's I buy tend to get onto the plate very rarely, and this (or actually a CD containing this one and Superstarshine Vol 3) is among them. Yet I like it quite a lot. A bad thing is that some silly repetitive moments remain easily in one's mind after listening and sorta ruin the listening experience a little. In other words, Supersister from Holland were very talented and daring band who didn't mind throwing in some plain silly things in their music.

'Radio' starts the album sounding at first like a soft pop song, and reminds me of some NITS songs sung by Robert Jan Stips (I hope at least some of you know that art-pop band featuring Supersister's leading man Stips). Then it suddenly changes into a slightly nightmarish, amusing narrative. Following it is a 16-second (sic!) keyboard piece called 'Supersisterretsisrepus', a palindrom because the latter half of the track is the first one played backwards. I must say I'm not too fond of this kind of riffraff... 'Psychopath' is the other song of the album, sharing the montypythonesque crooked pastiche style with 'Radio', occupying nice harpsichord playing.

Then the rest of the album shows clearly where the influences came from: Canterbury! 12-minute 'Judy Goes on Holiday' sounds very much like a Caravan instrumental with fuzzy keyboards and flute. I referred mainly to one section of this track when I in the beginning talked about silly moments. All of a sudden it's a sort of Beach Boys mockery repeating falsetto "ouiiii, I love you bayaybeee..." and "pom-po-po-pom-po-pom-po- poom-poom". OK, if it lasted just for a minute it wouldn't harm at all, but it goes on and on a few minutes. But during the more artistic moments of the track and especially of the 20-minute title track (subtitled 'Music for Ballet') you can just sit back and enjoy the finest instrumental Canterbury-ish playing. At one part the influences seem to come from modern classical composers too. Schönberg, Stravinsky and such. Piano and flute are taking lead at those great moments. So, quite an uneven but deservedly a classic prog album. For Canterbury diggers.

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Send comments to Matti (BETA) | Report this review (#113402) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, February 24, 2007

Review by ZowieZiggy
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars This is the last album with the original line-up. Van Geest will unfortunately quit as well as Vrolijk. The former who was a great flute player and really a major role to play and "Supersister" will never be the same again after "Pudding".

Not every number is a great song here and even if the opener was a local (semi) hit, "Radio" is too weird to catch my attention (and the vocals hold an awful Dutch accent). Things are improving with "Psychopath" and its delicate mood which is dramatically contrasts with the gloomy lyrics.

The Canterbury style and its leader "Caravan" are very well challenged during the first long song from this offering. Jazzy but fresh, strong but delicate at the same time. So delicious. Their indefinite sense of humour is highly present during the closing part of "Judy Goes On Holiday". An hilarious doo-wop style which is close (in its spirit) to some "Grobschnitt" delirium.

THE highlight is of course the side-long epic "Pudding En Gisteren". Originally written as a support of a ballet, it is a very enjoyable journey in the land of sweetness, jazzy world and the Canterbury countryside. It is probably the best song that they have ever written.

As for their first two albums (and their next two ones), Polydor issued a budget price edition which comprises of the original "Pudding" and "Superstarshine" which is a collection of single tracks as well as one long live track. This repackaged version are worth watching it out.

Three stars.

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Send comments to ZowieZiggy (BETA) | Report this review (#170096) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, May 06, 2008

Review by Finnforest
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
3 stars Third album features their best composition

"Pudding En Gisteren" (Music for Ballet) was the third album by the "Dutch Canterbury" outfit Supersister and another reasonably good effort expanding on the first two. Here you will find some of their most interesting work as they push the experimentation with a side long monster. The first three short tracks have a pop single feel with light catchy music and very English sounding vocals. They take their 'humor in music' experimentation to the next level in the 12 minute "Judy Goes on Holiday" which ends with a long doo-wop section of all things, sounding like Sha-Na-Na stepped into the studio for a guest spot. But it is the 21 minute epic title track which is this band's finest moment to date in my opinion. This long excursion gives the band plenty of time to breathe and expand their jazzy jams with tasteful sections of flute and keyboards. The intensity level fluctuates from those flute sections on the mellow side to some pretty hard edged craziness in a few spots. They also check the humor at the door for this track which is refreshing to me, I think this band pushes the silliness too far at the expense of their true potential. There is even a lovely piano closing written for this track giving it a touch of class. Probably my favorite of this first three and yet still only half of a great album. Obviously this is not my favorite band, I respect and give them points for their chops but am not inspired to say much else. Still a good bet for Canterbury fans due to the long title piece. 7/10

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Send comments to Finnforest (BETA) | Report this review (#171468) | Review Permalink
Posted Sunday, May 18, 2008

Review by Mellotron Storm
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars For me this is better than "Present To Nancy" but not as good as "To The Highest Bidder". A lot of silliness on this record, and I agree with Finnforest that the serious side long title track is the best part of the album.

"Radio" is a wimsical CARAVAN-like track that plays out liesurely until 2 1/2 minutes in when we get this monologue with a darker sound. "Supersisterretsisrepus" sounds like they play the keyboards frontwards then backwards for a total of 16 seconds. "Psychopath" features these light Richard Sinclair-like vocals with piano melodies. A fuller sound arrives 1 1/2 minutes in with what sounds like harsichord.

"Judy Goes On A Holiday" opens with some fuzz before the flute arrives. Love the chunky bass sound early on this tune. Solo flute 3 minutes in followed by vocals, samples and a light soundscape. A change before 8 1/2 minutes as bass, drums and a fuller sound returns. A "doo wop" section comes in a minute later.Yikes ! And so it ends on that unfortunate note. Haha. "Pudding En Gistern" has a good uptempo beginning. Vibes 2 minutes in. It settles somewhat 4 minutes in. Flute before 9 minutes. It calms right down 14 minutes in and becomes almost haunting before picking back up. Some nice fuzz bass comes and goes. A calm with piano 19 minutes in.

Another Canterbury classic.

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Send comments to Mellotron Storm (BETA) | Report this review (#184877) | Review Permalink
Posted Monday, October 06, 2008

Review by friso
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars Supersister - Pudding and Gisteren (1972)

This is a real collectersitem from the Dutch progscene. I still find it a bit bizarre to give an international intended record (they reached some fame with the previous two records) a Dutch name meaning 'Pudding and Yesterday', after a stupid '50s joke. For information of the album you had to cut a part of the sleeve to reveal the handwritten/drawled inner sleeve. The comic strip completed this strange output. The P&G suite was intended for a ballet-show.

Supersister sounds a bit lighter on this record. The first songs can be considered poppy happy prog, which doesn't mean is should be avoided! The opener Radio has some very nice pianoplaying and the middle section about the schoolgirl is kind of legendary. The second is more of favourite of mine however, Psychopath is humorous, intelligent and catchy. Getting into the lyrics is very important here. Judy goes on Holiday is a thirteen minute classic Supersister composition. With strange timesignatures, roaring keyboards and great heavy jazz drums. After the storm comes an easy listening part and they close with the tipical Supersister way: repeating the main theme a halve time.

Side two is completely filled with the P&G suite. It has much element. It has light happy pling-ploing keyboard parts, it has dark distorted keyboard parts, a noisy psychedelic part, nice fluite solo's by Sacha and emotional touchy piano parts. The basslines of van Eck are important and the great drums by Vrolijk complete the fast jazzydrum sound.

Though a bit less serious then their previous efforts, this is still a great record. It is one of the few records I can cope with although it has happy songs and parts. The sometimes childish fantasy of the compositions of the expert key player mister RJ Stips is great as always. Four stars! A true collectersitem!

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Send comments to friso (BETA) | Report this review (#231500) | Review Permalink
Posted Friday, August 14, 2009

Review by zravkapt
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Post/Math Rock Team
4 stars I finally got a chance to listen to a Supersister album and I was very impressed. Although Dutch, these guys can out-Canterbury some of the original Canterbury bands! This is their third album and you could describe this as a mix of Soft Machine and Caravan. They definately have the instrumental prowess of the former and the humour of the latter. The lyrics are in English but delivered in a heavy Dutch accent, which I actually quite enjoy. The instrumentation includes bass, drums, flute, organ and Rhodes piano. Not much guitar here, but the fuzzed up bass and organ can sometimes equal a rockin' guitar.

The majority of "Radio" is in a poppy, Latin jazzy kind of vibe. Some a capella vocals then it switches to a more intense Canterbury sound with some operatic "la la la" harmony vocals. Some exotic string instrument can be heard. "Psychopath" is some kind of baroque-pop. Funny lyrics. Some nice harpsichord here. You can listen to "Judy Goes On Holiday" here on PA. This begins with a modified organ imitating a racing car. Then it goes into some great jazz-rock with an awesome flute melody, sometimes doubled on organ. The bassline in this part is good too. Changes to different sections with great drumming throughout. Eventually the opening jazz-rock section gets reprised. All of a sudden goes into a drumless section with Rhodes and flute before some bass notes from the organ. Some crunching sounds and a little bit of vocals.

Later some great Rhodes start to play, being joined by flute. Then some guitar comes in after awhile, followed by some vibraphone. The music stops and then some jazzy drumming before the first jazz-rock part gets reprised yet again. Music stops again and then it goes into a Zappaesque doo-wop parody. I like this but I can understand how some would think it's just stupid. If that song wasn't amazing enough, we get the 21-minute title track. A great Canterbury epic. First few minutes sounds like a cross between Canterbury and Zappa. Later some start/stop playing before it gets more jazzy.

Around 3 1/2 minutes is a great drumbeat and some hummed vocals that mimic the Rhodes. Then the flute plays the Rhodes melody before an organ solo. Goes through some more changing sections. In the middle gets polka sounding while the tempo keeps increasing until it changes to a jazzier section. Goes back to the polka part briefly before changing to a new section yet again. Later on some lovely flute gets joined by spacey and avant sounding piano and organ. The music stops briefly then a great part with cool bass and wah-organ. Later it switches to fuzz-organ and some start/stop playing. Around 17 minutes what sounds like a synthesizer starts to solo. Some crazy drumming at one point.

The last few minutes is just piano and flute. I was in for a suprise the first time I listened to this part of the epic. I had a total "WTF?" moment. I heard some piano chords that I instantly recognized. After a minute of thinking about it, it hit me: "Ohhh, the Rabbit In The Headlights song!" In 1998 Radiohead singer Thom Yorke made a song with electronic duo UNKLE. The song was called "Rabbit In Your Headlights" are was entirely based on a sample of the ending piano chords of "Pudding En Gisteren". How cool. It never ceases to amaze me how some seemingly obscure prog groups get sampled by modern artists. I really enjoyed this album, especially the last two tracks. I want to hear their other albums now. This is highly recommended to fans of Canterbury. 4 stars.

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Send comments to zravkapt (BETA) | Report this review (#397358) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, February 10, 2011

Review by Warthur
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars Supersister were one of those bands who liked to keep the sense of humour in Canterbury-inspired progressive rock, and Pudding en Gisteren is an excellent example of that. The first side consists of a range of shorter, more whimsical tracks (well, "Shorter" is a relative term - Judy Goes on Holiday is 12 minutes long), whilst the title track is a side-long experimental number that gives the more serious side of the group's music a workout. Even the most commercial-sounding of the shorter songs, opening track Radio, has some unexpected twists and turns, and on the whole it's a solid followup to their classic first two albums.

That said, whilst it doesn't embarrass itself next to its predecessors, it doesn't really develop Supersister's music very much compared to them - the greatest departures, if anything, are the shorter pieces (Radio and Psychopath), which whilst whimsical aren't actually as compelling as the group's more complex material. Of the albums released by the original Supersister lineup, I find this one the least compelling.

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Send comments to Warthur (BETA) | Report this review (#1135938) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, February 22, 2014

Latest members reviews

5 stars Third album for this incredible dutch band, Pudding En Gisteren" (Music for Ballet) is the right following of their first two. The group matured immensely in the two years since their stunning debut, always expanding their ideas into new directions and kept the level of excellence established by ... (read more)

Report this review (#266686) | Posted by bungle77 | Wednesday, February 17, 2010 | Review Permanlink

2 stars OK the musicianship is very high, but the humour?, the humour? Ok so frank Zappas early stuff is iconic, the stuff before he thought crude was the be all and end all. Supersister obviously cant get enough of Ruben and the Jets and Burnt weeny sandwich, so far so good. OK now the downside, you c ... (read more)

Report this review (#190552) | Posted by spikey123 | Wednesday, November 26, 2008 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Supersister had already released two excellent albums when their third saw the light of day. And yet again they managed to produce an album filled with the explicit sound of Supersister: excellent musicianship, humourfull lyrics and all of that in a great Canterbury style. The album opens w ... (read more)

Report this review (#75328) | Posted by Agemo | Tuesday, April 18, 2006 | Review Permanlink

4 stars Did you ever wonder what you would get it you cross Canterbury and Symphonic? You might get something that sounds like Supersister. This band sounds great alongside their Dutch compadres Finch, Focus, Earth & Fire etc. Absolutely killer chops, and very focused, clever, evolving compositions. T ... (read more)

Report this review (#24126) | Posted by EMinkovitch | Thursday, January 20, 2005 | Review Permanlink

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