Kingsley Flood – Dust Windows (Album Review)

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The words are a bit short to describe this group live. It's been years since I've been so entertained that I quickly admit that they leave nothing to chance, squeezing every ounce of energy, leaving nothing left when they step out of the stage. Their legs look weak while the hearts are pumped in double time for both the band and the audience. The only thought, once we have witnessed this extra performance, is where we can get recorded material.

Unfortunately, there were no CDs on the show that left those of us less familiar with the band that was trying to talk to those who had the latest version. I spoke briefly with two fans who spoke about the impact of the release on them, but I would find only the impressive energy of the live concerts.

Immediately after arriving home at the tiny hours of the morning I found the MP3 songs on Amazon.com. The purchase was full, my eyes could barely stay awake, but I had to listen in the dark with my eyes closed while the live transmissions were passing by me. The powerful show is less noticeable on the record but opens the door for an incredible musical experience. "Americana", the new category of music, takes where the real people descended in the middle of the seventies. KINGSLEY FLOOD is the best band that presents this category both lyrical and musical.

"Back to back" begins Dust Windows , setting the atmosphere and allowing the listener to forgive the journey that this version will take. By the time the song "Good Enough" hit the headphones, you will be hooked while this song channels BOB DYLAN / BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN vocally and puts the CD remind on the scene. "Stoop Cats" brings the sound of New Orleans Jazz into the new millennium, using a violin combined with banjo. The toolbox with the Chris Barrett The trumpet pushes the listener even deeper into jazz, which has been diluted in the digital synthesizer over the years.

"Devils Arms" is the best song on the CD, but that does not deny the rest of the songs. This brings memory Nassim Hury Blood vessels are about to explode from his neck as they deliver each line of emotional energy that is missing in today's Top 40 in any music category. Vermont clearly puts the group in mind, which reflects in every song, wherever it is optimistic or thin. The recordings in Vermont went around the band with everything they needed to write and record a complete and balanced CD.

"Roll of the Dice" has the darker guitar chords that give the song a ghostly urban imagination. This song explores some guitar work that is not overly letting fans want to hear more. Boston has really raised a pair when it comes to this band; Now we are waiting for the next date of our life, followed by thoughts about a future recording that should bring some of the enthusiasm of the live show in the songs. Is it possible that this energy becomes a recorded sound? Only time will tell …

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