The Jingle Kings | Kinky Dreams

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Electronic: Drum'n'bass Electronic: Breakbeat/Breaks Moods: Type: Soundtrack
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Kinky Dreams

by The Jingle Kings

A collection of Electronica/Drum n' Bass/Breakbeat instrumental tracks inspired by one woman's extraordinary dream.
Genre: Electronic: Drum'n'bass
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Kinky Dreams
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4:16 $0.99
2. Blue Jelly Vibe
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3:06 $0.99
3. They Had Their Fronts On
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4:22 $0.99
4. You Were Very Polite
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3:42 $0.99
5. Everyday Ways
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3:36 $0.99
6. Between the Sheets
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3:02 $0.99
7. Potpourri On the Floor
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4:02 $0.99
8. Three Way Contact
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4:12 $0.99
9. So Many Couples
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3:54 $0.99
10. Everyone's Clothed
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2:59 $0.99
11. That Was Really Good
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4:04 $0.99
12. The Walk Around
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3:45 $0.99
13. Ky Jolly
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3:41 $0.99
14. No Paper
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3:26 $0.99
15. Kinky Fifteen
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3:46 $0.99
Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.


Album Notes
Kinky Dreams is a conceptual collection of electronic/drum n'bass/breakbeat tracks inspired by one woman's vivid dream. As people's interpretation of dreams vary,so this collection of songs is only one interpretive of possibly many. Have a listen and hope you enjoy.


to write a review

Matthew Johnson

RE GEN Magazine 2009 Review
The song titles on Kinky Dreams are the sexiest part of the album. Drawing on an actual dream recalled by a friend, programmer and producer Jeffrey Bridges takes an understated approach, and that's probably for the best; artists like The Hafler Trio, Hecate, and Venetian Snares have already explored the concept of creating music out of actual sampled sex sounds, and it's an idea that only goes so far. Besides, once you get over the fact that songs like "So Many Couples" and "KY Jolly" aren't the lube-drenched sonic sex parties suggested by their titles, you're free to enjoy Kinky Dreams for what it is: a pleasant collection of mellow breakbeat-oriented electronica with hints of jazz and dub influences. Though at times it gets a little too mellow and pleasant for its own good, as on "Between the Sheets" with its tinny synthesizer bleats or "Three Way Contact" with its rather bland down-tempo rhythm, it's overall an enjoyable, untaxing listen. "Blue Jelly Vibe" combines a friendly synthesized jazz bass with dub-flavored percussive echoes, "Everyday Ways" blends analog fuzziness with a sly electric organ motif, and "The Walk Around" sets minor-key warbles and piano chords to a house groove. Though Bridges crafted the entirety of the album with Propellerhead Software's Reason program, he displays a penchant for more organic sounds, but he's got a definite fondness for vintage synthesizers, as well; "Everyone's Clothed" recalls classic electro with its twanging metallic beats, and "No Paper" moves into the ambient IDM territory of Aphex Twin's earliest compositions. All in all, Kinky Dreams is probably a little too tame to bring to your next orgy, but its smooth brand of electronica would be perfect for a quiet evening in with cocktails and a few friends.

Matt Howarth

Sonic Curiosity 2009 Review
A host of clever electronics generate a lively dose of tasty tuneage boosted by spry percussion.

The electronics are sinuous and especially glutinous, flowing like sonic honey around the other sounds, cementing everything together into enticing compositions. A full range is utilized, from keyboard riffs to expansive sweeps to chittering effects. A surging presentation often bestows sounds with an alluring otherness, transforming prosaic into exotic structures that glisten with high appeal.

Hints of numerous conventional instruments appear (either in their actual form or synthesized), fleshing the tunes out with rumbling bass and rollicking horn sections and artificial choirs and sighing accordions.

The percussion plays a major role here, seasoning the music with strident rhythms measured to appropriately propel the songs. The tempos are lively, crisp and straightforward, yet communicate a novel demeanor in their emphasis of the music’s electronic nucleus.

These compositions ingeniously combine a stately posture with a sense of joviality. The music’s real charm comes from its smirking delivery, producing sprightly melodies that sway and cavort with a certain jubilant character. Happy-time tuneage full of alternative charm.