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All Under the Leaves, the Leaves of Life (Bonus Tracks)

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Album Review

Thuddingly pretentious album title aside, 1996's All Under the Leaves, the Leaves of Life proves that Eyeless in Gaza did the right thing in reuniting in the mid-'90s. Less a rerun of the duo's older sounds than an interesting new juxtaposition of elements from throughout the first six years of their career, this album features the harsh electronics of the earliest Eyeless in Gaza singles ("Struck Like Jacob Marley" and "Fracture Track" are as noisy as anything they've ever done), the delicate, almost folkish minimalism of their best work ("Morning" and "Damning Yourself Broken," in particular, could be on Rust Red September), and the pop-oriented keyboards of their mid-'80s singles ("Answer Song and Dance," "Passing and Distance View"). The twin highlights come at the end, with the gorgeous "Three Ships," a minimalist organ piece that recalls Terry Riley's A Rainbow in Curved Air, and "As Was," a lovely acoustic guitar and voice coda to a mysterious, intriguing album.

Biography

Formed: 1980

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '80s

Specializing in alternative pop/rock, post-punk, and art rock, the experimental British duo Eyeless in Gaza have enjoyed an enthusiastic cult following since the early 1980s. The music of Eyeless in Gaza has tended to be moody, quirky and atmospheric, drawing on influences that have ranged from Brian Eno, Pink Floyd and Pere Ubu to Roxy Music, David Bowie (especially Bowie's Low/ Heroes/Lodger period of the late 1970s) and the seminal Kraftwerk. Eyeless in Gaza experimented with electronics from...
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All Under the Leaves, the Leaves of Life (Bonus Tracks), Eyeless In Gaza
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