Review:

Found this band/group/dj (don't know what) on mp3.com and as much as I hate supporting a big record company, Vivindi International (i think) that now owns mp3.com I needed to get this album and review it. It's some of the best d&b fused with south asian sounds that I have heard in quiet some time. Even with only 6 songs on the EP.

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Review:

You cant be active in the Asian Underground scene and never have heard of State of Bengal. State of Bengal aka Sam Zaman released his first album in the US titled "Visual Audio" and has succeeded in maintaining his reputation of being one of the pioneers in the British-Asian underground scene.

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Review:

This is definitly not anything like the previous work that Talvin has done. For one, there is nothing on here that he has done himself-not even a remix. Secondly, this isn't an Anokha album, definitly not Anokha 2-which we are all patiently waiting for. Now the tracks:

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On the way to meet friends on Halloween night, I happened to hear the didjeridoo talents of simon 7, one of band members of Didjworks. I had already walked out of the subway but decided to use the extra $1.50 to come back due to the music. Upon listening for about 2 min, I was sold. I guess with subway fare the cd actually cost me $11.50, rather than $10.00. :) As a beginning note, the Australian aboriginal instrument plays through every song beautifully melded with each song. On to the songs:

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Tracks:

  1. TSBOL
  2. Separation
  3. Paths
  4. Wrong
  5. Its All Coming Back
  6. Pour Te Parler
  7. Trance Shapes
  8. Connections
  9. Release Me
  10. Improvisations Part 1
  11. Improvisations Part 2
  12. Endless

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Review:

Originally the plan was to review Organic "track by track," but I soon realized that such was a narrow minded point of view. As it happens, no song on this album is truly separate from the rest.

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