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Lo' There Do I See My Brother

Post Rock/Math rock

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Lo' There Do I See My Brother Northern Shore album cover
4.02 | 27 ratings | 2 reviews | 17% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
prog rock music collection

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Studio Album, released in 2015

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Here I Stand (3:42)
2. You Can't Take It With You (4:49)
3. Of The Earth (5:22)
4. We're Not Building Pianos, We're Making Machines (4:56)
5. Twenty Three (3:34)
6. Caught In The Shallows Part II (4:17)
7. Ephemeris (3:44)
8. Beneath The Sea (4:13)
9. Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep? (4:28)
10. At The End Of All Things (6:38)
11. There Is Life In Death (6:22)

Total time 52:05

Line-up / Musicians

- Adam Wolbert / guitar, vocals
- Caleb Baker / guitar, vocals
- Tor Caspersen / guitar, synth, vocals, mixing
- Ahren Lanfor / bass, vocals
- Daniel ?Will? Chi / drums

Releases information

Artwork: Jakob & Tammy VanAntwerp

CD self released (2015, US)

2xLP self released (2016, US)

Digital album (2015)

Thanks to historian9 for the addition
and to projeKct for the last updates
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LO' THERE DO I SEE MY BROTHER Northern Shore ratings distribution

(27 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(17%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(21%)
Good, but non-essential (50%)
Collectors/fans only (8%)
Poor. Only for completionists (4%)

LO' THERE DO I SEE MY BROTHER Northern Shore reviews

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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by LearsFool
5 stars LTDISMB are an interesting, fiery bunch of few words, who play a mix of folky, alt-esque post-rock and a post- metal that sounds highly indebted to sludge metal, at times featuring either the post-rock alone or working as run- ups and interludes for the post-sludge much in the vein of some tech death bands like Edge of Sanity and Morbus Chron. There is immense beauty and power by turns in the music this fresh faced band has forged, and it has the extra edge of their particular take on post including both sides of the coin and unexpected influences. The music also feels like it goes on and on and on in the best possible way. The result is just a massively enjoyable album that begs repeat listens. Highly recommended.
Review by Warthur
4 stars The post-rock pack of Lo' There Do I See My Brother play a style which to my ears seems influenced by the more folky, acoustic end of 1990s and early 2000s post-rock, as exemplified by projects such as Valley of the Giants (though there is, thankfully, no overlong penguin story to be had here). Don't be lulled, though, because they can also turn on a sludgey post-metal sound when it's time to get loud and make an impact. With multiple intertwined lead guitars in play, the album offers various hidden depths for adventurous listeners to dive into. Repeat listens are demanded, and I will be watching to see what they do next.

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