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Gomi Daiko

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Album Review

On Gomi Daiko (which means "garbage drums"), guitar and bass are supportive instruments, and Roto-toms, dryer drums, "plasti-drums" and metal are all employed in this vicious concussion expression. Gomi is an incisive and angry assault of sound, but Savage Aural Hotbed does not prove to be difficult to hear — the variations of timbre, from the ponderous and clamorous "Big Arms" to the bright dancing brushes on "Dervish 91," intrigue the ear from track to track. The success of this rough treatment comes from the group's adherence to the Oriental discipline and acceptance of post-industrial and the eclectic modes of modern dance — Gomi Daiko is fit music for intelligent iconoclasm.


Formed: 1986

Genre: Electronic

Years Active: '80s, '90s

A '90s industrial band with nary a heavy-metal riff nor computer-oriented beat to be seen, Savage Aural Hotbed formed in 1986 playing the same electronic body music as their contemporaries. The influence of Japanese Taiko drumming, however, led percussionists Mark Black, Stuart DeVaan, David Sarrazin and Valts Treibergs (plus bassist/vocalist William Melton) to begin playing music with more organic qualities -- as though Einsturzende Neubaten used Asian percussion instruments instead of metallic...
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Gomi Daiko, Savage Aural Hotbed
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