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MP3 Antique Seeking Nuns - Mild Profundities (an Initial Bursting)

Frank Zappa hanging out with Aphex Twin at a prog rock convention.

5 MP3 Songs
ROCK: Progressive Rock, JAZZ: Jazz Fusion



Details:
CHECK OUT THE PAGE FOR OUR NEW E.P "Double Egg with Chips and Beans (and a Tea) TO SEE A SEMI-TRUTHFUL BIOGRAPHY OF THE BAND!

WHAT THE NUNS SAY ABOUT THIS E.P:

''It''s pissing Don?'' 6:26 - In so much as a song is or can can purport to be a reasoned collection of riffs, melodies and tricky bits in 11, then ''It''s pissing Don?'' is that song. This tune is the opening gambit of the Nuns musical adventures and was the first tune we set about recording whilst being the second that we composed. It has also encouraged at least three people to ask the immortal question - "who''s Don?"

''Little Machines'' 4:50 - We found our very own little machine in the form of the skyline, a crummy keyboard that has only one sound, but it''s a good one.

''M.O.D.A.R'' 4:50 - Three tracks into the E.P and we thought we''d deal with the abstract concepts of fear and evil (but in a nice way). In the ''story of dreams'' you can read how this song started life as an improvised duet for low budget Keyboards but for now be comforted that all distress real or imagined in this tune is entirely simulated.

''Keeny Woka Phoola'' 3:08 - Written specifically for the Nuns as we realised that we had something with some potential on our hands, this piece proposes the ridiculas notion that at one time maybe Frank Zappa and Brian Wilson had a tea together whilst watching Rhubarb and Custard.

''Earthsong (with one sugar)'' 7:03 - Written to be the E.P closer. Our mighty Lowery organ gets put through its paces and an old neighbour strikes fear into the hearts of all but the bravest of men.


WHAT RECORD COLLECTOR MAGAZINE SAID ABOUT THIS E.P:

The Most succinct way to describe the opener to this five-track EP, ‘it’s Pissing-Don?’, is that it sounds how Frank Zappa might have arranged Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Albatross’ – with a funny time signature and, rather than lead guitar, a vibraphone. The mother superior leaves his mark else where too, notably on ‘Keeny Woka Phoola’. Yet ‘M.O.D.A.R.’ and ‘Little Machines’ (which is hinged on an androgynous vocal) have more to do with Throbbing Gristle, Clock DVA and other 80s industrialists. Yet, for all the influences, obvious and subtle, there’s a lively imagination at work here.

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