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Japanese Progressive Rock presented by DamoX

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DamoXt7942 View Drop Down
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 20 2016 at 20:43
Originally posted by Sheavy Sheavy wrote:

Just want to drop in with a quick suggestion to listen to mr. Takehisa kosugi's solo album catch wave. I think this is something you would immensely enjoy.
Thanks Alex the Electronic Specialist, just finished my review for his great stuff! Big smile

Catch Wave (1975) - Takehisa KOSUGI
Quote Takehisa can be called as such a genius or madman. I do consider this album's main theme should be 1/f vibration or fluctuation overall, tasted full with dangerous disastrous electronic confusion. Surprising and amazing such an innovative milestone has got up over 40 years before already, and therefore, enough understood he has said everything you want to play and launch should be permitted and approved since Taj Mahal Travellers era.

Pretty immersed deeply in his electronic inorganic electrophobic movements via this whole album world. Massive reminder of novel surrealistic sound indication via his eccentric creation makes a supraconventional weapon against the pop scene around the world. Through each track he might squeeze repetitive, convoluted therapeutic sound initiation into our brain, where his massive electroscape flooded with his weird but strictly intensive attitude for the worldwide free-form music scene in those days.

Every sound report recorded upon a vinyl bilaterally is too long (over 20-minute!) for authentic progressive rock freaks to enjoy profoundly methinks, but JUST as authentic progressive rock freaks, we do need to know his positive intention for psychedelic, electronic, free-form music waterfalls and understand the surrealism in a historical manner.
Please check also Takehisa KOSUGI's page.

Thank you for reading this blog. Heart
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (1) Thanks(1)   Quote hellogoodbye Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 21 2016 at 06:18
Thumbs Up Ghostly music
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 27 2016 at 00:22
Thanks Pierre, you're such an intellectual of PSIKE subgenres. Big smile
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 27 2016 at 00:25

Hi, mates.

Last night I've attended fantastic gigs by LE SILO and DJAMRA (also see here) ... the third combo performing under the moniker of KITSUNE NO YOMEIRI (a fox bride in English) have fermented another mysterious atmmosphere among the stage and the audience. They have been founded in 2006 by the frontman MADONASHI in Kyoto. Lots of gigs have been done around Kyoto and in 2009 they've been reformed as a sextet, based upon acoustic instruments and cynical lyrics. Three studio-recorded albums have been released so far.



(left to right) Ken'ichi SARUTA (bass), Akane MATSUBARA (trumpets, glockenspiel), KAGI (drums, percussion), MADONASHI (guitar, voices), HISAYO (keyboards)

Folksy / acoustic / mixed (or minced) rock tinged with some multirhythmic / progressive essence ... afraid I could not clasify precisely, awesome musical messages really. Bravo!

Fukan Seyo Getsuyobi (Overlook on Monday)



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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (1) Thanks(1)   Quote Sheavy Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 27 2016 at 01:01
Originally posted by DamoXt7942 DamoXt7942 wrote:

Originally posted by Sheavy Sheavy wrote:

Just want to drop in with a quick suggestion to listen to mr. Takehisa kosugi's solo album catch wave. I think this is something you would immensely enjoy.
Thanks Alex the Electronic Specialist, just finished my review for his great stuff! Big smile


Heart LOL Electronic Specialist? Oh hell. I just have an unnatural love for the sub.

I've been loving all your recent Krautrock and PE reviews, I love me some Silvester Anfang, I've got the Funeral Folk cassette and it's as wild and awesomely demented as their studio releases. I'll also have to look into Grumbling Fur's work, anything psychedelic/electronic and dark probably means something i'll love.




Edited by Sheavy - March 27 2016 at 01:02
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: March 28 2016 at 18:24
Originally posted by Sheavy Sheavy wrote:

Heart LOL Electronic Specialist? Oh hell. I just have an unnatural love for the sub.

I've been loving all your recent Krautrock and PE reviews, I love me some Silvester Anfang, I've got the Funeral Folk cassette and it's as wild and awesomely demented as their studio releases. I'll also have to look into Grumbling Fur's work, anything psychedelic/electronic and dark probably means something i'll love.


Wink

Oh btw my best find recently was this ultra-obscure oneLOL
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: April 01 2016 at 03:25
KITSUNE NO YOMEIRI ... (left to right) MADONASHI (voices, acoustic guitar), HISAYO (keyboard, backing voices), Ken'ichi SARUTA (bass), KAGI (drums, percussion), Akane MATSUBARA (trumpet, backing voices), ZAKKIE (electric guitar)

Greetings, Japanese progressive rock freaks!

I've attended a superb gig by KITSUNE NO YOMEIRI above mentioned, and finally enjoyed their third album "Shinitakunai" (in English "don't want to die") purchased over their counter upon that gig.

Shinitakunai (2013) - KITSUNE NO YOMEIRI
Quote A sophisticated antipop, let me call them.

KITSUNE NO YOMEIRI (a fox bride in English), whom I've stumbled across in a gig, have fermented another mysterious atmosphere among the stage and the audience. They have been founded in 2006 by the frontman MADONASHI in Kyoto. Lots of gigs have been done around Kyoto and in 2009 they've been reformed as a sextet, based upon acoustic instruments and cynical lyrics. This album "Shinitakunai (Don't want to die)" has been released as their third full-length studio-recorded album in 2013 via a Japanese independent label P-Vine. Pretty dominated via their deliberate sound visions and philosophical lyrics.

Overall via the creation, their musical attitude sounds of strongly intensive antitheses against popularity. Madonashi's lyrics and voices are cold-hearted, dispassionate, and sharp-edged, as if he would laugh quietly at the real world full of inorganic, unfeeling, inhuman atmosphere. But contrary to his distinctive messages, Hisayo's gentle, hearty keyboard works relieve us anyhow. Listen to her solo scene "Ao-Tenjo (Under The Blue Sky)", where brilliant keyboard phrases launch colourful rays of elixir ... this moment should give us momentary "safe and sound".

In the second track "Yagi Wa Shikeidai Ni Noboranai (A Goat Would Never Go To The Scaffold)", the masterpiece in this album (and a song I've listened to on stage), is another package flooded with their remarkable intention and constructive criticism for contemporary music around them.Theatrical alterations step by step can be heard like a movie, with ultra-rhythmic drumming / bass blows and somber, vague female chorus. Madonashi's voice tempos are not refined as rap music (obviously) but it's mysterious we get immersed in his roughly anti-rhythmic space at the same time. Not familiar with such a soundscape until then actually.

Afraid they could not be thought as an "authentic" progressive rock project, but who has listened to such a mystic, tough-to-categorize musical criticality? If anything, let me call them a poetic innovation.


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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: May 15 2016 at 04:07

Hi, Japanese progressive rock freaks!

Just a reminder a Japanese progressive rock project by Seiichi YAMAMOTO and Atsushi TSUYAMA named OMOIDE HATOBA, whom I've introduced a long while before, are in PA library as a Krautrock combo. Their album "Kinsei" can notify you why they are in PA Krautrock subgenre, to be honest.

Kinsei (1995) - OMOIDE HATOBA
Quote Their fifth full-length-album "Kinsei" released in 1995 can be thought as one of their masterpieces, Through this creation inside such a bizarre sleeve the audience can understand their extensive, eccentric intention for "rock". Filled with various music elements and strategies built up by lots of rock pioneers but simultaneously seasoned with their superlative interpretation and cynical dissemination here there and everywhere. Just their strong, colourful identity that should never got restrained under old rock stereotype launched such a cornerstone in the Japanese rock scene.

You can notice easily that this album flooded with "music mess" - weird synthesizer sounds, crooked drumming, tape-effected voices, along with bizarre soundscape - cannot be classified under any subgenre ... simple minimalistic rhythm and melody lines like Totsuzen Danball, tribal ethnicity with meaningless words, deep heavy riffs like King Crimson, experimental monotony plus tape effects like Neu!, acid-folksy sound traveler, explosive noises like Hanatarash (one of Seiichi's previous projects), or catchy poppy outcome ... their musical basis might be quite massive, and historically important veins must be messed with flashy sound crooks launched by Seiichi and Atsushi - the big two of OMOIDE HATOBA.

And their lyrics are pretty impressive at the same time. Their words mainly sung in Japanese should be smeared with full of cynics, laziness, disappointment and desperation against the current society and human life. Looks like "Kinsei", Venus in English, means that they might want to rush or fly away from the earth into the universe. Via this album we cannot find any cool phrase nor pleasant melody line but just only criticism and hopelessness solidified with lyrics and composition. However we cannot get depressed but chuckle along their comical atmosphere. What a mystery, what a cynical hysterie tour.

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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: May 18 2016 at 02:32

What a BIZARRETongue! One of Japanese Zeuhlers Ryoko ONO's newest solo album "Alternate Flash Heads" has 99 tracks each of which can be played randomly! Big smile

Alternate Flash Heads (2015) - Ryoko ONO
Quote So sorry to hear you're pressed by hard saxophone business Ryoko. Wink

This bizarre album "Alternate Flash Heads" is filled with 99 short improvised sound shots created with saxophone plays by Ryoko in collaboration with a stormy drummer Talow. 99 tracks is the maximum for entry to one CD disc (but sadly less than AxCx's 5643 songs EP lol) and quite swift saxophone play by Ryoko is awesome indeed (and amazingly precisely harmonized with Talow's drumming woohoo) but, by the way, less violent than AxCx naturally (just kidding).

Anyway such a musical strategy like launching another musical atmosphere by every shuffle play upon this CD. In an album titled "No World Order" (1993) by Todd RUNDGREN the same method as above has been adopted over twenty years before. I've got surprised at such a novelty in musical digital world, and Ryoko's creation formed with 99 explosive tracks has reminded me of the amazement in those days, and notified me of another fresh impression for her creation.

Each of her terrific "saxplosion" can be called as a variation of symmetry (including a strange song title), and her "variations" should be basically different from other ones  e.g. in the classic music scene. And her saxophone appearances in the whole album are pretty colourful ... in some tracks she snarls against the audience, in other she sounds a tad sensitive, and sometimes launches addictive tonic winks on a regular basis. To shuffle 99 tracks randomly is not bad really but at least for me listening to them just in order should be better.

Dunno if you know but this album sleeve might be drawn with homage to YES' "Time And A Word" released in Japan, that's another interest.
Her excerpt from this album is here.


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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (1) Thanks(1)   Quote CPicard Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: May 31 2016 at 04:53
^Still haven't ordered this one... Even if I should, being a fan of SaxRuins.
By the way, I wonder if the "Zeuhl" label is the best category for Ryoko Ono's music: wouldn't she fit more in the avant-prog/RIO section of the encyclopedia?
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: July 20 2016 at 17:30
Hi, Japanese and "Italian" progressive rock freaks!

Recently have not updated my blog (sorry ... currently I'm immersed in newer releases out of Japan) but today let me recommend an Italian bizarre Canterbury trio The WINSTONS.
Some of their songs ("Diprotodon" and "Number Number") feature some mysterious (and meaningless) Japanese lyrics written and collaborated by Gun KAWAMURA and I guess (and do hope) we Japanese would get familiar with them in near future!

The WINSTONS (Milan, Italy)

An Italian rock commune The WINSTONS have been founded for getting into the Canterbury Scene by three renowned independent rock musicians - Lino Gitto (drums, voices, keyboards), Roberto DELL'ERA (bass, voices), and Enrico GABRIELLI (keyboards, voices, woodwind) - in the mid 2010s. They have altered their appearances under the monikers respectively of Linnon WINSTON, Rob WINSTON, and Enro WINSTON ... the three Winston Brothers have come on another musical scene based upon their career full of variety, that has produced a fruit as their debut eponymous shot in January 2016.

The Winstons (2016) - The WINSTONS
Quote An Italian rock bizarre The WINSTONS have appeared on the rock music scene with their eponymous debut album upon their head veiled in white bandage. We Rock Progressivo Italiano freaks have thoroughly got immersed in their assertive, bombastic creativity, for their very first creation. Amazingly weird psychedelic keyboard reminds us of something like Canterbury or 60's oldie psychedelic scene, but their play can drive us mad because of their magical enthusiasm via sounds and melody lines appealing directly to our brain. Their play exactly sounds like an octopus that is rubbery but flexible, and the core of sound is not spineless at all.

Curiously, opposite to other Italian rock combo, their composition strategy is flooded with obvious musical diversity ... pop essence, cynical structure, mischievous material, and massive pleasure. Guess they have got extensively influenced by lots of rock vanguards, not only like 70s British or Italian ones but also like Canterbury, avantgarde, jazz rock, and old-fashioned psychedelic pioneers. For example, we can feel their miscellaneous vision (and their sincere sentiment for jazz rock in the latter part) through "A Reason For Goodbye" or touch their sincere sentiment for psychedelic pop in "Play With The Rebels". Such a sound variation via their experiences is quite unique, although their position as "a progressive rock band" is uncertain, vague and fuzzy.

Of course not all of the tracks in this production are innovative let me say, but at the same time it's pretty adventurous, addictive, and advantageous they have launched the first strike with multiple music (not only rock) essence into it. And it's amazing that some of their songs, if on stage, can give the audience spiritually enormous energy and power ... based upon their catchy melodic structure maybe. Personally meaningless, strange Japanese words cannot be avoided at all, anyway.


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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: July 20 2016 at 17:32
Originally posted by CPicard CPicard wrote:

^Still haven't ordered this one... Even if I should, being a fan of SaxRuins.
By the way, I wonder if the "Zeuhl" label is the best category for Ryoko Ono's music: wouldn't she fit more in the avant-prog/RIO section of the encyclopedia?
Sorry for my belated reply, but she has definite Zeuhl essence inspired by Magma and especially Ruins, Tatsuya Yoshida, although she has of Avant-prog too. Wink
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (1) Thanks(1)   Quote BunBun Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: July 20 2016 at 19:32
Cool thread, I'll have to read through it when I have more time. I'll admit, the only prog band in know from Japan is Kenso, and those guys kick some ass. I'm sure there are many great bands waiting for me to discover them.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 01 2016 at 00:03
^ Thanks Jamie-BunBun, I'm so glad I can help you for your discovering some of Japanese bizarreLOL

Anyway, Kenso is one of great Japanese combos, you know.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 01 2016 at 00:03
Hi, Japanese rock freaks! 

Not listened to UNBELTIPO for a looong while but their perfect play has caught me completely hehe.

Pheasantism (2007) - UNBELTIPO

Quite suitable to call them kinda multirhythmic art. UNBELTIPO, one of offshoots of TIPOGRAPHICA, have been founded mainly by an ex-Tipo guitarist Tsuneo IMAHORI for incarnation of his musical conception and inspiration. He's recruited a splendidly talented rhythm section Mitsuru NASUNO (bass) and Yasuo SANO (drums), each of whom had experienced enough in Japanese underground rock scene. I've met Mitsuru several times in some venues and felt he's a gentleman with frank appearance but on the contrary his bass play on stage is incredibly impressive, intensive, and innovative. Just as upon stage, they play such a complicated rhythmic world so perfectly and (sounds) pleasantly.

From the very beginning an improvisation-like persistent phrase is launched through their brilliant instruments and powerful inner mind. Magnificent impression and psychic addiction are certificated for the audience. Such a mystic enthusiasm could be heard obviously via Tsuneo's paranoiac invasion created with soundscape of the perfect trio. Ethnic essence, metallic bullets, metaphoric acoustic shots, or avantgarde funky chops ... each of them is complexly merged, crossed, and interplayed with other. And the rhythm section strictly support his superb guitar play (and sometimes get excessively superior to his lol). Although no cool speciality nor apparent originality can be heard, their musical unification and combo regulation is awesome really.

Another tough point is that their creation should be too complex for the audience to dance or headbang together yeah!



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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Logan Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 10 2016 at 15:53
Hope you don't mind me chiming in on an album, but I've just been listening to some great Japanese psych rock from 1969. It's from Toshi Ichiyanagi (who was married to Yoko Ono at one time). I see that a certain Master Pwogman mentioned it once in this thread. It's オペラ横尾忠則を歌う (Opera "From the Works of Tadanori Yokoo").

Uchida Yya to za furawaazu (performed by The Flowers) is in particular pretty fantastic psych rock. The rest of the album is not so compelling from a PA standpoint.





I had heard the album years ago, but just re-discovered this music on youtube years ago when I was searching for something else.

EDIT: Figured out how to fix embeds so it will still work for me.

Edited by Logan - August 12 2016 at 14:34
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 11 2016 at 17:59
^ Great "classical" psychic agents ... familiar with Prof. Ichiyanagi as an avantgarde classic composer / producer but got pretty immersed in another appearance of him. Big smile

Anyway, checked this CD upon Amazon site but quite too expensive to purchase ... Shocked
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Logan Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 11 2016 at 18:07
It's pretty fantastic stuff from Ichiyanagi, but I also think those ones with the Flowers on them are really not that representative of the album (or indeed his other works). Incidentally, in vids I embed I only see a black box now. I can see other people's, and I could see those ones I posted yesterday. DO they work for you? If not for anyone else: Part one: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VsqGNCvsiCA Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nzUQYSPHbIY It's pretty amazing, it reminds me of Krautrock such as Tago Mago ahead of its time.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: August 11 2016 at 20:19
^ Looks like they don't work for me too. What's happening, or [email protected]'s curse? Tongue
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DamoXt7942 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: September 24 2016 at 10:21
Hi, I've attended Djamra's gig (upon Katan HIVIYA Osaka Tour 2016) tonight ... my live performance review is here.

So glad you can check. Big smile


Edited by DamoXt7942 - September 24 2016 at 10:33
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