Vous est-il déjà arrivé de voir quelque chose qui n'était pas vraiment là ? De vous entendre appelé par votre nom dans une maison vide ? D'avoir l'impression que quelqu'un vous suivait puis de vous retourner sans rien découvrir ? …
Molécule‘s 60°43′ Nord is the techno record that won’t die, and for good reason. First released in 2015, the album was recorded on a fishing boat in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, and contains its rolling qualities as well as a healthy serving of field recordings. While listening, one grows attuned to the waves, as well as aware of the depths: the seeming infinity of blue.
The sounds of Arctic in an electro-magnetic symphony.
Molécule impresses, because it initiates a process of unpublished creation, mixing at the same time the industrial sounds of a trawler at sea (the engine, the cables, the fishing, the noise from the hull against the waves) and those of the open sea (the swell, the wind, the breakers) in a technoid crossing oscillating between immersive ambient and rave Berlin in the middle of the ocean.
“This disc represents a major expansion in repertoire … excellently played and recorded“ (Fanfare)
If beauty is truth and truth beauty, then the Quartetto Italiano's late-'60s, early-'70s cycle of the complete Beethoven string quartets is possibly the most truthful cycle ever recorded because it is certainly the most beautiful cycle ever recorded. No quartet has ever played with such consummate beauty of tone, such ideal intonation, and such superb ensemble as the Quartetto Italiano. In the most strenuous passages, in the most awkward, in the most excruciating passages, the Italiano is always and everywhere transcendentally beautiful.