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Denies The Days Demise Import

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 18 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Mush
  • ASIN: B000F5GNYM
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 10 reviews
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Eclectic sounds to stimulate the mind... July 5 2006
By Isidoro - Published on
Format: Audio CD
The sound of brazilian drums, old movie soundtracks and the innovative tunes of electronica make of this album another great release by Daedelus. It doesn't take too long to get lost into another world and get inmersed in a universe where the sun never goes down, summer is the eternal season and California becomes the synonym of paradise. As the music goes on your ears will end up addicted to every single chime, drum, and any other enigmatic noise thrown into this already unique masterpiece.

Sunscreen anyone?
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
daedelus' best work May 13 2006
By Grayson Rodriguez - Published on
Format: Audio CD
daedelus, like the mythologic character, has created some amazing structures in the past. and this album holds up to be what i think his best work. daedelus' style is amazing! i have listened to this album at least five times start to finish and haven't tired of it. very unique
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Back to basics, for better or worse Aug. 27 2006
By David - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Daedelus is by far one of the most innovative names in electronic music, and music in general. That is why I was a bit disappointed with this new album of his. His earlier works such as Of Snowdonia were interesting and unique, but Exquisite Corpse was an amazing mixture of his earlier forms combined with earthy vocals and deep songs (The Mike Ladd version of "Welcome Home" is worth the CD by itself). He had these complex mixtures of computer and organic sounds coexisting and growing as the occasional voice came in singing or spouting poetry...and now he has gone back to his more basic, earlier styles. This is by no means a bad album, but lacks some of the spark that made Exquisite Corpse such a punch in stomach for more "normal" left-field music.
Love at Second Listen Nov. 5 2008
By David A. Smith - Published on
At First Listen: I thought the first track was cool, and there were a couple others that I could see myself liking, given a few more listens, but a lot of the songs seemed borderline stupid. I guess, most of all, I was hoping (and expecting) it would be more like the previous album: Exquisite Corpse.

At Second Listen: I decided to throw out all hopes and expectations. The songs jumped out at me, and intrigued me. I couldn't listen to it enough. I was in love and still am, years later.

This is one of those albums that I have to listen to every so often. It defines me to some degree.

It is very versatile, too. I can listen to it quietly while studying, or at a medium volume while driving, but the best is loudly while cooking.

Daedelus Denies The Day's Demise is an unimaginable blend of intelligence and fun. Enjoy!
Daedelus ‎– Denies The Day's Demise Nov. 19 2013
By scoundrel - Published on
Format: Audio CD
DENIES THE DAY'S DEMISE sees Daedelus refining his sampled soundscapes, from the swelling strings of "At My Heels" to the more folksy "Sundown," both of which share a crazed percussive backing. "Bahia" takes a Brazilian detour, and "Like Clockwork Springs" has fun with its lo-fi melodics. "Nouveau Nova" introduces more acidic electronics to contrast the semi-classical brass. Indeed, Daedelus loves to mix the two as Lawrence Welk-like tunes wander in the chaos of "Dreamt Of Drowning." A delicacy climbs into the fuzz of "Sunrise," and "Viva Vida" caps the album on a note of sweetness, and the day continues unabated.