Signal Path - Habitats (2013)
The album has a touch of fantasy; songs trigger visions of dream-like imagery as the band weaves a path made of live instrumentation and technology.
Signal Path - Habitats (2013)
Electronic, Glitch, Dubstep, Downtempo | Velcro City
Lossless | FLAC | unmixed | 2013 | 35:52 | 257 Mb
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1. Night Lightening (I'm Sorry) 04:45
2. Glow 04:08
3. Bit Scribble 04:29
4. Last Remembrance Of The Serengeti 05:54
5. Wolf Cry (Feat Relic Secure) 05:23
6. Yellow Horizons 06:01
7. Lash Out 05:12
The opening track “Night Lightening” lays the scene in a mystical meadow where fairies frolic, a beautiful place, untouched by the hands of mankind, but before you become too comfortable with their surroundings, you are whisked away into space, traveling through the universe across alien landscapes on the back of a foreign winged creature to a great but unknown destination. Whatever it is, it is big, and so is the anticipation. Layers of instrumentation and sampling are added and subtracted as if they were pieces to a puzzle, building and building until a layer of dirty bass grindage brings the song to a climax, inevitably followed by a drop and then the only discernable lyrics in the piece, “I’m sorry for what I’ve done.” The song is appropriately progressive for a first track and packs a nice punch, getting the album off to a pleasant start.
The second song, “Glow” continues with a bubbly sample accompanied by a fast beat and live guitar. The tempo rises and falls, laying the perfect foreground for the next track “Bit Scribble,” which is cool, serene and almost trancey at first but suddenly surprises you with a funky guitar chorus that definitely was made for dancing.
The next track “Last Remembrance of the Serengeti” might be the best on the album, a jazzier EDM number with the saxophone of Pete Wall echoing in the background. This song starts small and grows until those ever so catchy Dubstep elements are added at the pinnacle of the tune, and all the while, even amongst the wobbly bass sounds, the song still has a Trance-like quality almost reminiscent of Robert Miles or old-school Paul Van Dyk.
“Wolf Cry” feat. Relic Secure has some of the best instrumental and production qualities, but was somewhat disappointing–the addition of vocals to Signal Path is a hard line to drive, and while Relic Secure gave dynamism to the song by adding a Hip-Hop element and his lyrics were a good fit, his vocals are reminiscent of DMX and don’t mesh well with the rest of the song. Below the vocals, however, is an awesome track that makes one think of the time-old adage, “If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.”
“Yellow Horizons” continues in the same futuristic Techno EDM vein as “Glow,” but reincorporates the Jazz with sax and guitar elements. The last song on the album “Lash Out” closes Habitats with a bang. It starts out with a four on the floor beat and builds, adding guitar and other sample layers, then breaks down into a funky chorus sample, then builds again, more and more until boom! The album is over.
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