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Tibet
September 13th, 2011 by Aldouspi

Tibet

Producer-musicians Jimmy Waldo and D. Kendall Jones traveled to Kathmandu to record the raw sample material for this trip-hop collage of Nepali singing, street chat, and instrumental performances. Recalling similar experiments like those of Deep Forest, Loop Guru, Transglobal Underground, and others, Waterbone's mosaic is pieced together over surging dance beats, albeit with more breath than straight house or techno grooves, and processed through shiny reverbs and cloudburst echoes. The cool "Ea

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3 Responses  
  • "sfarah" writes:
    September 13th, 20113:59 amat
    21 of 21 people found the following review helpful:
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Not an original concept, but a beautifully constructed album, January 11, 2000
    By A Customer
    This review is from: Tibet (Audio CD)

    Waterbone’s “Tibet” will likely remind people of Deep Forest’s first, self-titled album. It’s obvious that Waterbone’s main influence came from Deep Forest which initially came from Enigma. However, while Deep Forest mainly focuses on African chants and voices, Waterbone’s ethnical influences are that of Tibet and Nepal. Nevertheless, the structure of Waterbone’s music is very early Deep Forest-esque and is at least as good as the first Deep Forest cd. Waterbone seems to be more complex and deeper in sound though. Some of the melodies are quite sad sounding while others are festive and uplifting and the album never fails to retain the atmosphere of the far east throughout it’s entirety. Favorite tracks include “August Moon” and “River of Souls”. If you like Deep Forest, get Waterbone. If you like Waterbone, get Deep Forest. You may also like Sacred Spirit’s self titled album, Quinn’s self-titled album, and Enigma second album “The Cross of Changes”.

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  • Anonymous writes:
    September 13th, 20114:22 amat
    6 of 6 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    “DITTO”, November 8, 2001
    By A Customer
    This review is from: Tibet (Audio CD)

    My title says it all, for I wholeheartedly agree with all of my former reviewers when they say that this is one amazing CD. One reviewer stated that there is not a weak track on it…he’s absolutely right, you can keep your remote on the table and just sit back and enjoy this mesmerizing CD from start to finish.

    I agree with Teri from Heathrow, FL that this is a unique sound and that one should actually avoid comparing it with other artists so as to not be distracted from its uniqueness. But I feel constrained to make one strong comparison which, I trust, will whet the appetites of those who are avid fans of this artist. I am speaking of Tangerine Dream. In the editor’s review he referred to the Tangerine Dream sound on the first track (Eastern Girl), but the Tangerine Dream synthesizer sound, as well as female angelic choir backgrounds that Tangerine Dream often employs, is found sprinkled throughout the CD. If one is thinking right now, “I can’t imagine the sound of Tangerine Dream mixed in with Delerium/Deep Forest sounding good,” think again, for it is nothing short of brilliant.

    My only complaint would be that track 9 (Bridge to Manaslu) is much too short. It is simply beautiful and would have been a wonderful prelude to a longer song.

    I will end by appealing to the artist Waterbone (if you happen to read the reviews on your CD). Please consider putting out another album! As you can see, you have plenty of admirers that would buy it in a heartbeat as soon as it hits the market.

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  • Anonymous writes:
    September 13th, 20115:21 amat
    5 of 5 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Waterbone far beyond Deep Forest, November 30, 1999
    By 
    “sfarah” (Denver CO) –

    This review is from: Tibet (Audio CD)

    Tired of the new material from Deep Forest I came across Waterbone to discover a unique album of mixing and originality. The sampling of electronica with Tibetean Tantric Chants works at its best. Where did these guys come from? It’s a shame that such projects are not often supported while others, less convincing, are overplayed. “Tibet” is a must have for those interested in electronic-ethnic music gender.

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