Looking Through The Smoke
Started by: RidgeG. Started by: ddub Started by: NYCane5. Started by: Aweiss Started by: gaffer4canes. Started by: Drewny Started by: Polobear. Man so many things going on today.
The Sign in the Smoke
Mock recruiting class: July edition We are about halfway through the recruiting cycle. FSU recruiting.
Dee Jay Dallas not a top 60 RB? A must have for his class. Ivins and staff who is better Walker or Dumervil?
What We See in the Smoke – Crowsnest Books
Can DT Nnoruka be the veteran Miami needs on the interior? The most important player at each position for Miami in These players will play a vital role in the success of Miami's season. OL Walker shares what's next after opening recruitment back up. Cape Cod. QB Van Dyke makes 'smart throws' Tuesday.
More on smoking and eye health
Size of 20 class and scholarships. Request for TVD update from E11? The sci-fi elements are both outlandish and belieavble. Ghan allows you to become comfortable in a surrounding you feel like you know, before making you believe that you never knew it in the first place. This happens to the point of uncanniness, where the feeling of Toronto, despite all the changes each story makes in plot and content, begin to signal something uneasy.
Through the Smoke HB
For Ghan, there are only two certainties in Toronto: a mild-yet-still-somehow-debilitating winter and similarly enduring business development. Ghan seems to ask each of his stories, and the reader as well, what Toronto they would like to see. How would you give Toronto the identity it so desperately aches to discover? Add to cart Details.
Returnee Overgrown Courtyard Passage Of Old PRESS: "Painted with rich, brooding inferences to drone-folk, modern classical, and haunting Americana with the articulation of a grand master. On his string resonator guitar he forges North African influences, post-rock and american primitivism to epic soundscapes like a blacksmith iron ornaments on an anvil.
And usually this is a sign of something special. After taking a deep listen, the awe set in. Could this be the missing link between the bombastic, world building intensity of William Ryan Fritch and the sublime, droning meditations of Western Skies Motel? Cartwright wields his weapons wisely, choosing a minimal, yet powerful arsenal made up of various twelve string guitars, a well worn resonator guitar, and deep accents of percussion. We hesitate to single out a particular style in the case of Seabuckthorn, as it rests comfortably alongside many genres. Americana and British folk are easy tags.
The music also borrows from modern classical and drone. At times, even subtle cues of the Middle East enter the picture. Yet something more ancient is at work here, that recalls the minstrels of old, or the seafaring hymns of a long forgotten civilization. At times, the music comes full force, like an intense hunt through darkened woods, unleashing the resonator like half-tamed hounds, wild and relentless, a sickly horn-like sound rises from haze, a claustrophobic dread setting in the mind of the prey. In other moments, Cartwright's music plays with subdued, visceral tones that immediately fill the mind with imagined, yet familiar scenes: the hushed ember-lit nocturne for a desert at dusk; or the weary basecamp reveries at the summit of impassible cloud-capped mountains.
Cartwright notes in his own words that, "'I Could See The Smoke' is an arrangement of ideas gathered whilst on a European tour throughout June , along with a couple of older songs I've been playing live for a year or so.
After the tour, I returned home to Bristol eager to strike while the iron was hot and try to capture these compositions. Saying that, I think most of these songs can offer up a tranquillity to counteract the gravity of these uncertain times, a calm inside the eye of a storm. The Dead West focuses on music built for exploring and soundtracking your environment, whether you're deep in the middle of lush woodlands, or just laying back at home with rested eyes.
The first two releases in the series come from the wildly prolific composer William Ryan Fritch and experimental guitarist Seabuckthorn. The interesting choice of cassette tapes for this series is a first for Lost Tribe Sound, but it felt like the right choice for a few reasons.