Brothers Anthony and David Gill left their home in Australia for the musician-intensive scene in Brooklyn; from there they ventured three hours north to Woodstock, N.Y., where with engineer Reed Kendall they recorded Factory in a barn. Admirers of Bob Dylan and his live recording process, the duo opted to capture performances and moments in time as opposed to perfect takes augmented by endless overdubs. Therefore, Factory is much like what you can expect from the duo’s live set. (Though many tunes, including the title track, feature electric guitar and drums.) The songs are based in singer/songwriter folk that has its roots in the world that Dylan inadvertently created. Songs such as “You’re Going to Miss Me,” “Patti," and “Sheltered Me” evoke memories of Simon & Garfunkel, Crosby, Stills & Nash, and modern writers like Glen Hansard and The Jayhawks' Gary Louris and Mark Olson. “Heroes” evokes a world somewhere between T. Rex’s Marc Bolan and modern folk. Anyone who’s ever preferred the demo versions of songs over the polished studio versions may find Factory a perfect album.