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Caledonian Mystic (Fiend 3)

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Reseña de álbum

The final of Fiend's initial three releases, which includes some relatively newer tracks recorded after Mogwai, Caledonian Mystic acts as a perfect coda to the strong string of albums while providing new, inspired joys on its own. Semi-regular collaborator Gavin Laird, a friend from the Telstar Ponies days, helps out at points throughout this album, with the opening cut "Evermore," a combination of low-key chime and groove and swirling keyboard craziness, being a full collaboration. Mostly it's O'Hare following his own particular music, once again offering up shorter, more fragmented moments and lengthier mind-melting jams in fairly equal measure. As before, sources of inspiration are clear enough without being overwhelming, with O'Hare coming up with his own intriguing variations of spooky, mysterious psych/art rock mixed with later drone and space antecedents. "Red Pigment Tattoo," with its slow rhythms, soft chanting, and extra whispered lyrics over a steady feedback part, has sonic links to everything from Labradford to early-'70s Can without simply repeating the past. Things are a bit rougher at points than they were on Cosmic — if there's nothing as completely abrasive as Gothic's "Compressor," a song like "Until These Parallels Are Understood," O'Hare's spoken brogue hovering over a heavy, repetitive jam, still has its forceful points. The lengthy zone-out this time around is "Forgotten Sea," which clocks in at a little over a quarter of an hour. More spacious and cryptic than Fiend's other longer numbers, its hushed sense of looming, empty space slots in alongside a song like "The Birthplace of Stars," but with a blasted, emptier feeling that could easily be by acts like Lull or Final. O'Hare as before tempers this with a soft central melody, minimal in sound and impact, around which the rest of the piece establishes the mood.


Género: Hip-Hop/Rap

Años de actividad: '90s, '00s, '10s

One of Master P's many No Limit soldiers during the label's peak, Fiend never experienced much solo success though he contributed heavily to the work of his colleagues, most notably P's crossover hit, "Make Em Say Ugh." Born Ricky Jones and raised in the 17th ward of New Orleans, Fiend lost his brother at a young age; the loss made a strong mark on the eventual rapper and darkly tainted his world view. He later embraced rap music and signed to Big Boy Records, also home to Mystikal at the time. The...
Biografía completa
Caledonian Mystic (Fiend 3), Fiend
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