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Hello. I just wanted to let you know the CD arrived yesterday. Thank you again for all of your responses. I do appreciate your taking the time to respond to all of my questions - your customer service has been great! I'm enjoying all of the CD's as well and won't hesitate to buy from Red Sun in the future. 
Rhys Mason [USA]
 
 
Testimonials
Hello. I just wanted to let you know the CD arrived yesterday. Thank you again for all of your responses. I do appreciate your taking the time to respond to all of my questions - your customer service has been great! I'm enjoying all of the CD's as well and won't hesitate to buy from Red Sun in the future. 
Rhys Mason [USA]
 
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And Also The Trees - Green Is The Sea

And Also The Trees - Green Is The Sea
Model: CD
Beschikbaarheid: OP VOORRAAD
Prijs: € 9,50 (EUR)
Aantal:  
   - of toevoegen aan -   

CD: 1545 CD
RELEASE DATE: 1992
LABEL: NORMAL

01. Red Valentino
02. The Fruit Room
03. Men Of Absolute
04. Tremendous Risk For Mr. Ferdico
05. Blind Opera
06. The Dust Sailor
07. The Woodcutter
08. River Of Flame
09. Mermen Of The Lea
10. Man Who Knew
11. Jacob Fleet

A brief blast of an upbeat brass section leading off a Trees' album? Stranger has happened, and even though it's but another synth touch courtesy of longtime producer/collaborator Tibenham, it gets Green going well; "Red Valentino," the full opening song, treads the now-familiar musical and lyrical territory with just a little bit of a different verve and touch as a result. As it happened, Green later proved to be the last Trees' album fully in their long-established darkly rustic/mythic style; already the changes to the more Continental/jazzy sound of their immediate future creep in. The more elegant keyboard-led feel from Farewell still carries over here as well, sometimes combining with the newer vibe perfectly, as with "The Fruit Room," a low-key, wonderful charmer that shifts to a boulevardier style with accordion and gentle swing part of the way through. Perhaps most notably for the album, Justin Jones' trademark guitar sound disappears for songs at a time, instead favoring cleaner musical lines, as with the crisp work on the late-night groove of "The Woodcutter," though the old reverbed strum crops up at points, as on the suitably theatrical "Blind Opera." Simon Jones' voice is, as always, powerful, deep and dramatic, while Havas and Burrows generally play on a much more subtle, intricate level than ever before, demonstrating clearly that though the focus is rarely on their work, the two have always contributed greatly to the Trees' sound as it has changed and evolved over the years. Crammed with standout tracks - "The Dust Sailor," "Mermen of the Lea" and "Jacob Fleet" are but three more fine examples - Green is yet another Trees triumph.

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