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Everywhere And Right Here

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Album Review

Playing like a brighter, happier Mogwai, Everywhere and Right Here continues the Six Parts Seven's exploration of spacey instrumentals, crescendos of mood and emotion, and epic indie rock. "What You Love You Must Love Now" is as poignant as anything by the great instrumental bands Godspeed You Black Emperor! and Sonna, but is marked by a more pronounced Eno influence. Whereas Godspeed songs command attention, Six Parts Seven pieces threaten to disappear into the ether. Being from Ohio, the band has a relatively close proximity to the Chicago post-rock scene, but they don't exactly fit into it. Six Parts Seven is looser and less structured than a band like Tortoise. "Saving Words for Making Sense" is a warm combination of guitar arrangements; sweetly melancholy and decidedly earthbound. Any fan of Sigur Ros would openly embrace the liquid textures and introspection of Everywhere and Right Here.

Biography

Formed: 1995 in Kent, OH

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s

The Six Parts Seven was founded by brothers Allen (guitar) and Jay Karpinski (drums) in 1995. Based in Kent, OH, the band's indie rock appeal stems from the influences of Brian Eno and John Fahey. They issued Silence Magnifies Sound in 2000 with Tim Gerak (guitars, samples), Brad Visker (bass). Two years later, the Six Parts Seven expanded into a sextet, adding Matt Haas (lap steel, high-lonesome guitar), and Steven Clements (grand piano). Things Shaped in Passing followed on Suicide Squeeze that...
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Everywhere And Right Here, The Six Parts Seven
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