InfraRed Uforia | moonflowers II

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Jean Jean Michel Jarre Michele Pink Floyd Vangelis

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United States - Washington

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New Age: Ambient Electronic: Experimental Moods: Type: Improvisational
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moonflowers II

by InfraRed Uforia

A few influences behind the music on this CD include Vangelis, Jean Michele Jarre, Tangerine Dream, Pink Floyd, and Kitaro.
Genre: New Age: Ambient
Release Date: 

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Tracks

Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.

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1. A Brush With Ambience
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2:56 $0.99
2. Hyperion
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9:39 $0.99
3. Pandora
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1:19 $0.99
4. Iapetus
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1:42 $0.99
5. Reah
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3:08 $0.99
6. Paradise Cruise
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5:39 $0.99
7. Rings
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2:18 $0.99
8. Sitting
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18:40 $0.99
9. Messages
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6:01 $0.99
10. Enceladus
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16:44 $0.99
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ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
A combination of ambient, electronic, and experimental music that will take you on a wild journey through space and time!


Reviews


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Steve Bancroft

What kind of flower would bloom in moonlight?
Perhaps one with petals paler than pastel, some shade of grey sparkling silvery, concocting an illusion of some actual color, but you can only imagine it because you can’t really see it. After all, it is night. There is something nocturnal about the ambience of this musical bouquet of experimental electronica, beginning with A Brush With Ambience, the perhaps over-aptly named opening track. You don’t know what to expect, and it could be anything- the realm of electronic sounds and styles is endless. But here we start out with a soft, almost melodic, moviesque mood that exudes peace, and this is good, disarms you, and gently prepares you for what is yet to come, and that is track after track of ever so subliminally sublime aural landscapes that can provide the perfect backdrop to all sorts of activities, beyond, of course, the obvious acid trip, such as composing an essay on interdependence vs. individuality or pedaling on your new exercise machine. While some songs are mostly long swells, like the ocean lapping on the beach, there are snappy numbers as well, such as Pandora, followed by Iapetus, almost early Floydian in style and ominous mood. Not until Rhea does anything approaching an upbeat dance club / rave / industrial style begin, it kind of sneaks in there and breaks up the more ambient ambience, and when followed by Paradise Cruise (what action drama was that in again?), well, time just ticks effortlessly away. Rings (very industrial) reminds me of noises home appliances make in the night amplified a hundred times, whereas the next track, Sitting, is possibly the trippiest composition in this spacy collection, and also the longest at 18 ½ minutes. And the next (short 5 minutes) track, Messages, again returns to the machine age, prefacing the final song, which, believe it or not, is also 18 ½ minutes long, Enceladus, and also possibly the trippiest. You see, it is a toss-up! I find it easy to listen to them in random order, too, as you mostly half listen, life going on around you as normal, and yet focus in now and then on suddenly noticed musical buds.