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BUBBLEMATH

Eclectic Prog • United States


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Bubblemath biography
Founded in Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA in 1995

Bubblebath formed in Mineapolis, Minnesota in 1995,and found their definitive lineup in 1998. They play an avant garde mix of prog, pop, and jazz - sometimes catchy and melodic, but always complex and well structured, and always original and refreshing: on their Myspase page they said "Never give the listener a chance to get bored!" Their debut and their only release this far, "Such Fine Particles Of The Universe", came out in 2001 on the Sounds Reasonable label. The album received rave reviews but unfortunately, virtually unknown in the mainstream. New album awaited in 2006!

It sounds dense, complex, and very well performed. Bubblemath are very skilled musicians and they show it without any technical w*nking in their fantastically composed and arranged songs. Their influences vary from classic prog such as GENTLE GIANT and KING CRIMSON to the likes of ECHOLYN and DREAM THEATER. A must have for any prog fan looking for great modern prog.

They have a sound similar to that of King Crimson, Gentle Giant, and Dream Theater.

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BUBBLEMATH discography


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BUBBLEMATH top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.93 | 60 ratings
Such Fine Particles of the Universe
2001
3.96 | 106 ratings
Edit Peptide
2017
4.11 | 55 ratings
Turf Ascension
2022

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BUBBLEMATH Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Turf Ascension by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.11 | 55 ratings

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Turf Ascension
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars With this, the Minneapolis band has, in my opinion, taken a step backwards. The music is far less melodic, less quirky-fun, and less engaging than anything that I've heard from them before. The music is just more straightforward and vapid than before, as exemplified in the extremes of the two songs "Everything" and "Refuse". The former is trying to be melodic, simple and accessible but ultimately ends up just being monotonous and boring while the latter song, though definitely more in line with the quality and style of their previous work, is trying to be technically complex, clever, quirky, and relevant but fails to ever engage the listener because of its weak melodies and confusing twists and shifts that feel as if they're more for the sake of shifting and turning than they are for the effect of providing some constructive concrete structure for us to comprehend and maneuver within. Try as I might--over and over, in fact--there is nothing on this album that draws me back for repeated listening--whereas with 2017's Edit Peptide and their original debut release way back in 2001, Such Fine Particles in the Universe, there is so much joy, fun, and memorable music pulling me back time and again. (Both albums have earned--and sustained--firm places in my top 20 Album lists for their respective years.) Turf Ascension is a big disappointment for a much anticipated album and highly respected band. Perhaps they just didn't have the time and ability to truly focus and put their hearts into this one as they seemed to for their previous two.
 Such Fine Particles of the Universe by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2001
3.93 | 60 ratings

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Such Fine Particles of the Universe
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

5 stars I was chatting to keyboard player Kai Esbensen recently and mentioned I had never heard their 2001 debut, and he said he would send me a copy. I demurred, saying a download would be fine, but he was keen for me to have a physical version and as soon as it arrived I could see why. The rear cover shows the periodic table, but some are missing, and by running a finger over it one can feel that it is not that they have not been printed, but rather they have been cut out. Turn the digipak back to the front and there are the missing elements making up the album title, and again when running a finger over the name one can feel they have been added, while the band's name is also embossed. I was impressed and I hadn't even opened it yet, let alone listened to it! A huge amount of work has gone into the booklet, with each page containing the lyrics but very different in style to the rest and if this amount of work had gone into the presentation what on earth would the music be like?

The line-up in 2001 was exactly the same as it is today, namely Jonathan Smith (vocals, xylophone, guitar, flute), Blake Albinson (guitars), Kai Esbensen (keyboards), Jay Burritt (bass) and James Swensen-Flagg (drums), and even though this was the debut they were already demonstrating the ridiculous amount of talent they have, while also showing that progheads have a sense of humour (honest!). The throwaway "She's No Vegetarian" is a blast of fun at less then 3 minutes long (and is not the shortest song on the album), taking us into the late Sixties yet is very much the only song of that type on the album as though they refuse to settle within any one area for too long. Musically they were already demonstrating their love of experimentation and pushing boundaries in a way associated in the US with the likes of Zappa while in the UK we would look to Cardiacs, whose classic 'Sing To God' came out only five years before this.

However, Bubblemath are a band who have resolutely stuck to their own musical path and have continued to do so to this day, even though this has impacted on their output, and we have only had three albums in total in more than 20 years. But when music is as fine as this then who are we to complain? One never knows what is going to come next, but with songs generally quite short (there are 12 songs on the album which is only 45:23 in length and only one is longer than six minutes), one knows there is not too long to wait, and that intricacy will be involved. The music is complex, complicated and incredibly intricate, yet at the same time it is an album which can be enjoyed the very first time of playing with hidden depths being uncovered the more one listens to it. The arrangements are unreal, with musicians going off at tangents only for it to all make sense later, the result being both experimental and adventurous. Undoubtedly this will frighten off those who want their prog to be delivered in a carefully manicured Genesis/Floyd manner, but those who want their music to be running straight past any perceived boundaries would do well to give this a listen.

 Turf Ascension by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.11 | 55 ratings

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Turf Ascension
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

5 stars It took fifteen years for Bubblemath to produce their excellent second album, 'Edit Peptide', but it has only been five for them to release their third, 'Turf Ascension', which we should all be grateful for. There are less Cardiacs influences in this one, more Gentle Giant plus King Crimson, and a definite switch to the more melodic and less challenging while losing none of the quirkiness and charm one finds within their music. Apparently, this was a deliberate approach on behalf of the band who felt that possibly they spent too long on their second release, due in no small part to setting up their own recording equipment which allowed them to spend as much time as they liked without worrying about cost or being kicked out of the studio.

Just four songs, but only one of these has the temerity to be less than 10 minutes in length (by three seconds), yet when one falls headlong into the world of Bubblemath time has no meaning, as all that exists is their creation. While there are times when I am reminded somewhat of the commerciality of some 90's American prog, for the most part we are firmly in the UK with bands from the 70's and 80's but being lifted into the modern day and taken in new directions. It is eccentric, but somehow with more prog mainstream sensibilities so it is a very album to get inside and quickly fall in love with. I was talking to a musician the other day about his latest track, and he soon stopped talking about that and had I heard the latest release by Bubblemath? His feeling is that their songwriting has improved by light years from what they were doing on the debut album, but as I have yet to hear that I cannot really comment, except for saying that this is yet another exceptional release.

There are multiple threads, multiple melodies, all taking place at the same time, and it is an album where the listener concentrates on just one of these and it is only then that the real complexity comes out. For example, the drumming on "Everything" is a masterclass on what can be done behind the kit when the drummer wants to be a true musician as opposed to "just" keeping time, with James never stopping and always changing the attack and approach, but the same is true for every musician on every song which makes this such a dynamic and interesting album to listen to. Let us hope they keep producing material according to the new equation, so if this album was released in just a third of the time of the last one, I think the next one should be due out in 20 months? Please?? For those who have yet to uncover the sheer delights of this incredible Minneapolis quintet, then the time is now.

 Turf Ascension by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.11 | 55 ratings

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Turf Ascension
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by Grumpyprogfan

5 stars Bubblemath have returned and give us another superb taste of unique music, witty lyrics, and an excellent mix to boot. Some bands have influences that are noticeable in their music but that is not the case with Bubblemath. I can't think of any other band that sounds anything like this. And the amazing thing is, I believe making music is not any of the band members full time jobs. They write music when time allows and to create music like this, that soars above the norm... well, kudos dudes! Turf Ascension has four songs and clocks in just over 49 minutes. The journey starts with 'Surface Tension' the longest tune at almost 18 minutes. Such good vibes on this song changing from quirky to complex, light to dark, jazzy interludes, even some hummable hooks, a constantly evolving song. The instrumental break from 7 to 9 minutes into the song is jaw dropping. You never know where the music goes next so just hang on and enjoy the ride. Song of the year? I think so. The rest of the album is of similar quality and just as killer. Great musicians playing great music. I have listened to this three times and it is a grower. For me, this is the most difficult album Bubblemath has created so far. Their other two albums instantly resonated with me but Turf Ascension has more depth, more complex syncopation, counterpoint, and will likely take more time to appreciate.

The CD artwork is abstract and the gatefold digipack houses the lyrics. There is small blacklight keychain provided to the first few lucky ones who buy the album, so act fast. Another triumph for Bubblemath, easy 4.5 stars which I'll round up to 5.

 Edit Peptide by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.96 | 106 ratings

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Edit Peptide
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by Cboi Sandlin

4 stars I can see why this album took 15 years to make. Not a single song on this albums stays the same the whole way through, they all switch between different themes, riffs and melodies every few seconds. The tempo is constantly changing and the drummer keeps up very well, still being able to play very advanced beats at such varying speeds. I see there as being a much larger emphasis on the keyboards in this album than in their previous albums, the keyboards seem to be the main part of the instrumental sound. Still, the guitars had a very big role in this album, there were some seriously killer guitar solos on this record. I could not say that the vocals were perfect, but i dont suppose that matters because the vocals were not the emphasis of the album. All in all I think that Bubblemath are very skilled musicians and showed that very well in this album.

As for the songs themselves, i find this album slightly weaker than their previous work; the songs fell a lot more forgettable. Though the music was clearly impressive, i found the songs lacking. I think that the songs changed a little bit too much, which gives the listener very little time to hear the individual aspects of the each section. Still, this album is very great, just not as good as their debut. I would recommend this album to anybody who likes prog rock, especially if you like some of the more math rock type music.

 Such Fine Particles of the Universe by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2001
3.93 | 60 ratings

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Such Fine Particles of the Universe
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by Cboi Sandlin

5 stars This album is insane! I can't believe that they only have 150 listeners Spotify! This album never gets boring, there are so much great tracks here. From the grungy "Dance With Your Pants Down" to the creepy "Help Yourself To A Neighbor", this album has everything you could want from a prog rock album. "She's No Vegetarian" has a really nice classic blues rock vibe, and "Cell's Out" is probably the heaviest song on the album, plummeting through fast paced riffs with perfect accuracy. The drums are in my opinion one of the best parts of this album, moving through fast yet advanced rhythms all through the album. Yet, probably the best thing about this album would be he guitar solo in "Be Together" which uses the way pedal in a very innovative way, it completely blows my mind. All in all, this album is probably one of the best underground prog rock records you can find. I would recommend this album to literally any person on the planet. Five stars!
 Such Fine Particles of the Universe by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2001
3.93 | 60 ratings

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Such Fine Particles of the Universe
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars My introduction to this band was in the form of their 2017 masterpiece, Edit Peptide. What was remarkable about Edit Peptide was that it was first album release by the band since their 2003 debut! Apparently, the band members had quite a bit of trouble getting together to play, write, record, edit, and package their next album, but I'm glad they did.

Such Fine Particles of the Universe is a great album in its own right, though looking back through the lens of their sophomore release one can see how much their compositional and lyrical ideas have progressed since then. All of the songs are very cleverly worded, titled, and performed. Some of the music here is very melodic like CHEER-ACCIDENT [1. "Miscreant Citizen" (8.75/10), 2. "Be Together" (9.25/10), 6. "TV Paid Off" (8.5/10), 7. "Help Yourself to a Neighbor" (8.25/10), 11. "Potential People" (8.75/10), and 12. "Cells Out" (9/10)] while others are more avant-garde and comedic as if inspired by KING CRIMSON, Frank Zappa, Devo, or THE CARDIACS [3. "Dancing with Your Pants Down" (9/10), 4. "She's No Vegetarian" (10/10), 8. "Forever Endeavor" (4.25/5), 9. "Heavenly Scared So" (8.5/10), and 10. "Your Disease Is Nicer" (5/5)] or a combination of the two [5. "Doll Hammer" (8.75/10)] As a matter of fact, I'd say the King Crimson sound palette and Cardiacs singing-lyric style get stronger and more pronounced as you go through the album.

Another big difference between this album and Edit Peptide is the brevity of these songs--only two songs longer than five minutes and several barely around the three minute mark.

My top Three Songs: the hilarious 4. "She's No Vegetarian" (10/10); the incredibly tight weaves of 2. "Be Together" (9.25/10), and; 12. "Cells Out" (9/10).

B+4.5 stars; a near-masterpiece of clever, very witty, truly progressive rock music.

 Edit Peptide by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.96 | 106 ratings

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Edit Peptide
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by Grumpyprogfan

5 stars This music has no limits or boundaries so the best thing to do is have an open mind and enjoy this zany wild ride. Unlike anything you have ever heard, and fifteen years later, Bubblemath are back with their sophomore release and they have not missed a beat. They only got better and added flute, sax, clarinet, glockenspiel, xylophone, mandolin, and banjo to the mix. If you enjoy superb musicianship, songs that are groundbreaking, accompanied by witty lyrics and a great mix this is essential to your collection. The imaginative jaw-dropping instrumental breaks Bubblemath throw down defy expectations with fluid detours through uncharted territories never knowing where this over-the-top musical journey takes you next. There is not one dull moment to be found on "Edit Peptide". The opening epic "Routine Maintenance" blasts off the album in fine form. For all the prog-rock fans and music snobs out there - after hearing this you may change your opinion on what progressive music should be as this towers above and beyond the norm. What a killer song. "A Void That I Can Depart To" has many musical detours mentioned above that fall outside of my comfort zone and even with a few strategically placed pseudo growls this tune leaves me spellbound. "Get a Lawn" is probably the most accessible tune on the album, one you can almost hum if you majored in music theory. "Making Light of Traffic" is another killer tune, hell they're all killer, and I catch a smidge of Yes (the ascending/descending lead bass lines) and Zappa influences during the quick paced xylophone break that brings nirvana to my ears. "Destiny Repeats Itself" has a jazzy riff that is infectious and of course the song morphs into something more than anyone expects or could imagine. "The Sensual Con" is an intense beast and closes out the album on a high note. Many moods and intricacies flow through this masterpiece with insane breaks perfectly syncopated by the relentless rhythm section pounding away to the climax. This is tasteful shredding at its finest! How can regular folk who have day jobs pull this off and do it better than those who do this for a living? Well, they are Bubblemath.

Overall, this is a breath of fresh air, addictive and worth the time you put into it. Thanks Bubblemath for giving the universe another brilliant record that will easily be a contender for album of the year. Make that one of the best albums this decade. The wait was worth it.

 Edit Peptide by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.96 | 106 ratings

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Edit Peptide
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars A sophomore album release 15 years after their debut! This can only happen in Minnesota! This amazing music reminds me of bands like 3RDegree, Echolyn, The Tea Club, Frogg Café, The Cardiacs, and Gentle Giant--only these guys might be better! Top notch musicianship, complex and quirky compositions with lots of sudden and unexpected dynamic shifts, presenting lyrics that are very humorous while being head-on with their biting socio-political commentary.

1. "Routine Maintenance" (12:41) comparisons to bands like NATIVE CONSTRUCT and HAKEN are warranted here. The busy background and singing/lyric don't seem to fit as well as other songs here, but these guys can play! At the three minute mark it seems as if Todd Rundgren snuck in, then it goes all flowery, syrupy with a flute-led section. The vocal performance here is quite nice. This singer could have quite a career as a pop singer or on the Broadway stage. Somewhat Gentle Giant-like. Then it goes seriously jazz-fusion--shades of Jaco Pastorius tickling my ears. Nice mixing of the multiple tracks of lead electric guitar (or is it just one guitar phased through multiple chorus pedals?)! How all of the band members can remain so tightly glued to the constant twists and turns of this song is beyond my comprehension. The shift to djenty prog metal at the 8:00 mark is awesome--astonishing! The dénouement at 9:38 is sheer prog perfection! Anybody else hear flashes of AMBROSIA c.1976, first album, here? (9/10)

2. "Avoid That Eye Candy" (3:53) an okay song that is carried more by its clever lyric. (8/10)

3. "Perpetual Notion" (6:56) opens with very staccato instrumental performances weaving their support of the jazzy mathematic vocal. When the instruments begin to sustain their sounds a little more in the second half of the third minute things begin to actually slip a little. The RUSH instrumental section at the end of the fourth minute is a little obvious. But then the King Crimson-like guitar weave that plays up till the next vocal section. A multiple voice weave begins around 5:30 but then as quickly desists, leaving the original vocalist and his jumpy delivery to finish the song. Not my favorite. (8.5/10)

4. "A Void That I Can Depart To" (10:07) the smooth music and singing at the start of this one are such a refreshing change (reprieve) from those of the previous song. As the song amps up into its full-blown instrumental sound it just as suddenly switches to a kind of white-man's Rasta beat before switching back to --with multiple voices singing the lyric. This sound so much as if you mixed RUSH, QUEEN, GENTLE GIANT, and HALL & OATES into one band/sound! The second, and more prominent, appearance of the faux/tongue-in-cheek death metal growls. Hilarious! Almost too much going on in this one to make it memorable or totally lovable. The bands MOON SAFARI and THE GABRIEL CONSTRUCT come to mind in the sixth minute. Some quite stage-worthy vocal theatrics in the eighth and ninth minutes. Nice nod to GENESIS with the ending. (9/10)

5. "Get a Lawn" (6:20) What a lyric! What music! Even the faux death metal growls are hilarious! Quite similar to some of work on 3RDEGREE's last two albums, Ones & Zeroes, Vol. 1 and The Long Division. (9/10)

6. "Making Light Traffic" (8:58) Joined to the previous song by the sounds of night cricket song, the muted "radio" play that enshrouds the opening 1:15 is a bit unusual--setting us up for the moment when the music "breaks through/out of" the "radio" and into a more normal stereo sonic scape. The music has a heavier low end edge to it while at the same time supporting the use of mandolin and tenor sax. The lull in the sixth minute leads into a wildly dynamic and exciting section that plays out till 7:43 when another lulling section leaves us back into the cricket-diffused nightscape. (9/10)

7. "Destiny Repeats Itself" (7:23) opens with an almost Soul/R&B/Adult jazz teasing sound--fretless bass and quick high octave guitar chord strums. Very sultry, seductive. Then the singing joins in with some other instruments and it turns more 90120 YES-like--but then it goes UTOPIA Ikon on us! Some other reviewer mentioned the amazing job the engineers/producers did with the mixing of these songs. This is nowhere so apparent as on this song. Incredible clarity and definition for each and every instrument. Amazing bass play in the fourth and fifth minutes. Jay Burritt, you have my attention! Some nice guitar shredding to follow. Such an unusual, refreshing, remarkable song! (10/10)

8. "The Sensual Con" (7:36) melodic, dynamic, catchy, instrumentally intimidating, this is just a great song, great ending to a great album. (9/10)

Sorry for the sparse song descriptions but the music is so busy, so complex, so unusual, and so fast-changing that it'd take weeks to write anything justified. This is just music, an album, that simply must be heard to be believed (and appreciated). The intellectual and meaningful lyrics are worth some study, too, I believe.

4.5 stars; a near-masterpiece of progressive rock music. This one is so close to being five stars--it FEELS like it should be five stars. Keep posted: I may upgrade it as I get to know it more. Those first and last songs are real growers.

 Edit Peptide by BUBBLEMATH album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.96 | 106 ratings

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Edit Peptide
Bubblemath Eclectic Prog

Review by toddbulky

5 stars Well, lummy. It finally arrived...after what seems like several generations of waiting, the second Bubblemath album 'Edit Peptide' is here, and, by God, it's a musical explosion right into your face.

Prog fans may, in general, be ignorant of the band's existence (even the ProgArchives bio has them labelled as "Bubblebath"), but this is almost certainly down to the huge temporal distance between their recordings. Their first album 'Such Fine Particles Of The Universe' was released back in 2001 on a small record label, and garnered much (well deserved) praise at the time, although, like most good things in/around the prog genre, it slipped under the radar of 99% of the good folk of Planet Earth. Its mind-boggling complexity, coupled with its playful sense of humour, pun- heavy lyrics and song titles, and its memorable tunes, left a real impression on me. I first heard a selection of tracks from the album, long after it was released, on the Aural Moon internet radio station, and even though Aural Moon in those days was prone to breaking up mid-song (and sometimes crashing completely), somehow the Bubblemath selection got through unscathed. Bookended by more furrowed-brow classic prog such as ELP and Yes, it stood out and shouted 'Buy me!'. It was as earnest as the classics in terms of skill, but in terms of atmosphere, this was more foam party than wake. And so I eagerly anticipated a follow-up, with accordingly multiplied sales and subsequent world tour...

Being a fan from that point onward was, to say the least, a little frustrating. Year after year after year went by with the constant inkling of a promise of the hint of a new album...but none arrived. Songs had been written, and in a lot of cases recorded, but it seemed the new material was stuck in 'mastering limbo' - and with the members all having grown up, the distractions that come with family, house moves etc all impeded progress towards completion. And for a band whose sound is defined by perfectionism, this means a LONG wait indeed.

The wait is at an end. And Edit Peptide is every bit the masterstroke that the Bubs promised for all those years. Punishingly complicated, ridiculously tuneful, jagged as a shattered flint, and, lyrically, one of the finest albums you'll ever read. Puns abound in and between song titles, and musical themes are ripped backward and forward in a way that makes the band virtually uncategorisable. Indeed, the band refuse to be pigeonholed and have stated on many occasions that they have only heard their supposed influences (Cardiacs, Echolyn, Yugen) after they've been told that they 'must have been influenced' by those bands.

Stand-outs, for me, are...

1) The spine-tingling 'Making Light of Traffic', which has to be one of the songs of the decade, with vocalist/guitarist/multi-instrumentalist Jonathan G Smith veering between caustic ego-flattening ire and sweet Green Gartside avant-pop. It's almost impossibly delicate and brutal at the same time. A serious, serious achievement.

2) The very start of the album, where Routine Maintenance kicks in via a series of battering-ram syncs. It's like 'hello again' with a boot in the face. Drummer James Flagg is clearly one of the finest players on the planet, and he shows it here - it's just about the perfect percussive showreel.

3) "...can't we all just get a lawn??". A full song about lawns is to be lauded in any context. "...'Cause we're not gonna take any mow" just finishes it like Picasso must have done. If Picasso had been a lawn mower, that is.

4) Avoid That Eye Candy - "Seven billion people feel shamed and shoddy 'cause they don't have a supermodel body. But it's time those seven billion knew that only seven people do" True dat...

5) The Sensual Con - the breakdown in the middle of this song makes Dream Theater look like the Monkees. Exhilarating and bonkers in equal measure.

If you want to smile more in 2018 and beyond, forget Happiness Therapy and all of that rum meh - just catch yourself an earful of Edit Peptide. Like its title, it works as well backwards as it does forwards. Roll on the next one...sometime before 2033 would be great lads!

Thanks to Cygnus X-2 for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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