Reform | uncut & lo-fi

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Jazz: Jazz-Rock Rock: Psychedelic Moods: Instrumental
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uncut & lo-fi

by Reform

Swedish psychedelic jazz-rock for the open-minded.
Genre: Jazz: Jazz-Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Lion Bar
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6:32 $0.30
2. Spooky
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7:26 $0.30
3. Thru Breaks
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5:46 $0.30
4. Uncle Urri 2
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4:56 $0.30
5. Unmajor
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6:08 $0.30
6. Amanita Muscaria
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5:10 $0.30
7. Hellstone
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6:56 $0.30
Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.


Album Notes
Uncut & Lo-Fi is exactly what the name indicates. Spontaneous & In The Moment could have been an alternative name. This is the fifth album. This live album captures the atmosphere at a Reform concert very accurately. Anything can happen.

Musicians on this album are:

Jesper Bergman, electric bass
Anders Bergman, drums (3,4,5) and percussion (1,2,6,7)
Åke Eriksson, drums (1,2,6) and percussion (4,5)
Peter Åkerberg, guitar
Johan Klaeson, guitar
Alvaro Fernández Gaviria, harmonica (2,4,5,7)
Magnus Ramel, keyboard
Jonas Redmo, harmonica (1,6)
Janne Kullhammar, drums (7)

They appreciate Soft Machine, Nucleus, Grateful Dead (in fact, all the other Bay Area bands from that period), Phish, Wasa Express, Träd Gräs och Stenar, Kullrusk, Mahavishnu Orchestra and, especially, Miles Davis’ music from 1969 - 1975. In concert they use to play some of Miles' numbers, for example Great Expectations, It’s About That Time, Billy Preston, What If/Sivad and Moja1.


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Sean B. and the Reviewer Team

Exciting instrumental garage rock with jazz underpinnings
"uncut & lo-fi" is the 5th and latest release from the Swedish group of 9 musicians known as Reform. They have been described as "Swedish psychedelic jazz-rock for the open minded." But what this album really sounds like is excited instrumental psychedelic garage-rock that takes cues from jazz in its improvisation and sense of order. The opener, "Lion Bar," is a wild track with boisterous and echo-laced drums, plus a plethora of instruments and sounds that makes for an energetic clamor skillfully placed somewhere between music and noise. In "Uncle Urri 2" they slow things down with a more reserved blues beat overlaid with soulful, yet highly spacey, harmonica and guitar playing. For "Spooky" they give us a song that sounds like a blend of jazz and jam-band styled rock, recorded loudly in their unique "lo-fi" manner. If you are a fan of experimental instrumental music, or intrigued by garage-rock that dares to employ the methods of jazz jams, then Reform’s CD, "uncut & lo-fi," is an album you would certainly be interested in hearing.