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Album Review

Infantjoy's With is part appendix, part follow-up to the duo's well-praised debut, Where the Night Goes, featuring several remixes of that album's tracks (variably referred to as "revisions," "reflections," and "adjustments") and several new original pieces that were apparently inspired by these reworked versions. In any case, it's a companion piece that also stands well enough on its own, a fluid whole ably inhabiting an elegant, cinematically ambient space, with only one truly jarring disruption. The new tracks are largely effective mood pieces, taking up the first album's Erik Satie fixation in their gently musing piano lines but introducing a darker undercurrent of anxiety and urgency in their rhythms and intermittent electronic bleeps. The subtle but pervasive eeriness fits into the album's vague preoccupation with ghosts and spirits, as evidenced by Paul Morley's spoken ruminations on the supernatural in "A Haunted Space" and "Absence" and the Sarah Nixey-sung cover of Japan's "Ghosts" (reprised here in a hovering, skeletal remix by Populous). While generally in keeping with the prevailing mood, the reworkings (which are interspersed throughout the running order) tend to stand somewhat more apart from the pack, both for better — isan's typically glistening take on "Composure," which they've liberally sprinkled with flittering shards of crystal, and Tunng's application of folksy pluckings and queerly muttered interjections to the closing "Arrival" — and for worse — Handshake's mix of "Someone," which sounds haunted all right, but in a violent, glitchified way (at least relative to its surroundings). It's not an unmitigated assault, but it definitely feels disconcerting and somewhat baffling in this context, and (perhaps along with the nifty but decidedly beat-driven Lodge remix "Exposure") prevents With from functioning as a fully cohesive ambient work. Program out that track and you've got a smooth, intriguing, and decidedly pleasurable journey. ~ K. Ross Hoffman, Rovi

Customer Reviews


perhaps the most important reconstruction album of the year... ian (lumen.3)

Hard to describe but.......

This album is hard to describe it's quite mellow with a few up-beat tracks, the production is top quality, every sound flows down the speakers into your sub-conscious It may take a few listens to get into this album but it' well worth it, the comment from the other iTunes review regarding Paul Morley & the Observer interview tells more about the Observers lack of interesting subjects to write about than Paul Morley himself in my opinion I didn't read the the article in questions but it defiantly sounds like a ridiculous thing to consider if music is still relevant today, it's a bit like saying is oxygen still relevant today, but I don't think you should blame the participants of this article.


Formed: England

Genre: Electronic

Years Active: '00s

James Banbury and Paul Morley formed Infantjoy in the early 2000s. Banbury was involved with the Auteurs since the group's debut album and has taken part in numerous recording sessions as a cellist, keyboardist, string arranger, programmer, engineer, and producer. He's on recordings by Natalie Imbruglia, Tricky, Snow Patrol, and U2, and his cello can also be heard on the theme to Star Trek: Enterprise. Morley, a frequent talking head on BBC2's Newsnight, among other programs, is a journalist and...
Full bio
With, Infantjoy
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Customer Ratings

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