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A New Machine for Living

Turing Machine

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Album Review

Turing Machine's debut album A New Machine for Living blends punk, Krautrock, post-rock, and math-rock into seven tightly coiled instrumental workouts. Tracks like "On Form & Growth" showcase the group's impressive chops, particularly drummer Gerard Fuchs' swift dynamic and rhythmic shifts, but they often run out of steam and ideas before they end. However, moments on many of the album's songs — like "Doodler"'s taut scrawls of guitar and "Robotronic"'s nod to Teutonic electronics — suggest that Turing Machine's next effort could offer more creative, satisfying results.

Biography

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s

Brooklyn instrumental math-rock trio Turing Machine (so named in honor of the hypothetical machine designed in 1936 by British mathematician Alan Turing which is the foundation of modern theories of computation and computability) reunited guitarist Justin Chearno and bassist Scott DeSimon, who previously teamed in DC noise combo Pitchblende. After Pitchblende disbanded in the wake of 1995's Gygax!, Chearno and DeSimon relocated to New York City, teaming with ex-Vineland drummer Gerard Fuchs to form...
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A New Machine for Living, Turing Machine
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