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Shleep

Rate It! Avg: 4.0 (16 ratings)
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Shleep album cover
01
Heaps Of Sheeps
4:57
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02
The Duchess
4:18
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03
Maryan
6:11
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04
Was A Friend
6:11
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05
Free Will And Testament
4:13
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06
September The Ninth
6:41
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07
Alien
6:48
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08
Out Of Season
2:31
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09
A Sunday In Madrid
4:41
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10
Blues In Bob Minor
5:47
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11
The Whole Point Of No Return
1:26
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 11   Total Length: 53:44

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eMusic Features

1

Who Is…Serafina Steer

By Victoria Segal, Contributor

"Seeing the word 'kooky' in relation to my stuff is sickening," shudders Serafina Steer, all too aware of the pre- and misconceptions that come swarming the minute a harp enters the picture. Her horror is utterly justified: the classically-trained Steer's third album, The Moths Are Real, is a transfixing collection of songs that trip between the lyrical and the conversational, the physical and the ethereal. Robust folklore rubs up against Greek mythology; oracular meditations on… more »

0

From a Whisper to a Scream

By Douglas Wolk, Contributor

Börk's got a lot going for her: eccentric songwriting, visual presence, a smartly chosen bunch of collaborators, high-flying conceptual grandeur. More than anything, though, she's got a voice like nothing else on the planet. It's bizarre and lovely, a sound that seems at home both on radio hits and in avant-garde art spaces. It communicates at least as much as her songs themselves, and in fact presenting lyrics is pretty far from the point: unless… more »

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Chris McGregor: Cape Town to Free Town

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

It wasn't easy, being the interracial Blue Notes in 1963 apartheid South Africa: a black horns-and-rhythm combo with a white pianist/music director, Chris McGregor. They skipped out of Cape Town the following year: went to a French festival and didn't return. In London by '65, the quintet's members were welcomed by forward-looking jazz musicians: Steve Lacy drafted bassist Johnny Dyani and drummer Louis Moholo for the album The Forest and the Zoo, and an ill-fated… more »

They Say All Music Guide

Robert Wyatt continues to follow his singular musical path with the lovely Shleep, delivering another album of considerable quirky charm and understated beauty; a less melancholy affair than much of his recent work, the record is informed by a hazy, dreamlike quality perfectly in keeping with the elements of subconsciousness implicit in the title. – Jason Ankeny