Sun Zoom Spark | Electricity

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United States - Arizona

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Rock: Acid Rock Rock: Garage Rock Moods: Type: Lo-Fi
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by Sun Zoom Spark

Sun Zoom Spark's Electricity mixes garage rock, power blues and psychedelic sonic explorations for a unique combination of futurist rock and roll with old-school charm.
Genre: Rock: Acid Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Electricity
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1:35 $0.99
2. What About You
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7:27 $0.99
3. Inna Di Poemhall
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6:14 $0.99
4. Falling from Satellites
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6:15 $0.99
5. Seventh Space Dream This Week
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6:49 $0.99
6. Loaded
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3:12 $0.99
7. Here I Go
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2:55 $0.99
8. Too Much
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4:19 $0.99
9. Namnea Habebeh Nam
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7:17 $0.99
10. Get to You
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5:27 $0.99
11. Secret Spark
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3:30 $0.99
12. Last Blues
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12:51 $0.99
Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.


Album Notes
Bearing in mind that they’ve taken the names of band and album from Beefheart, it may surprise you to find out that this is a power trio from Tucson, Arizona who play unashamedly psychedelic , stoner-esque rock that I actually a lot more listenable and enjoyable than many by virtue of the fact that, while it’s strong and powerful, it’s not extreme, allowing the psychedelic elements to be as prevalent as the stoner elements. With guitar, bass, drums and vocals as their tools, this band lays down a really far-out vibe, coming more from a diet of Pink Fairies, Jefferson Airplane, Byrds & Pink Floyd than anything to do with Sabbath or their ilk. When the band rock out, then you turn the volume up to 11 and let it rip, with some red hot guitar riffing, fuzzed and surging to effective degree. There’s a decided late sixties American feel in part while a more early seventies UK “Glastonbury Festival” vibe takes most of the rest. With a dozen songs over a sixty seven minute running time, it’s heady stuff all the way, even including a cover of Syd Barrett’s ‘Here I Go’, done with a swaggering psychedelic feel somewhere between The Who’s ‘Happy Jack’ and early Floyd with a stoned blues quality running through its veins. Elsewhere, it’s originals all the way from similarly paced stoner staggers to biting attack worthy of early electric Hot Tuna. Vocally, the leads and harmonies are exactly what you’d expect to find and fit the songs to a tee. Overall, the songs conform to a typically hook-less but entirely memorable late sixties USA psych-pop only with some sterling guitar work along the way. The rhythm section sound suitably garagey but this, once more, is entirely fitting. So, if you’ve got a penchant for late sixties psych mixed with a touch of UK seventies stoner psych and a vocalist not a million miles away from Tom Verlaine, then this will suit you down to the ground.

-Andy Garibaldi (Dead Earnest)


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