We’d like to share some information from our family at Exitstencil Press…
EXITSTENCIL NEWSLETTER 10 www.exitstencilpress.com
NEW YORK CITY
Penny Rimbaud’s ’62 Renaissance Drawings & One Painting’ exhibition opens
Wednesday 13th March – 25th March
265 Canal Street (6th floor)
Penny Rimbaud gives a reading of his work
Thursday 21st March 7pm
52 Prince street (Lafayette & Mulberry)
Gee Vaucher presents a small print show at Winston Smith’s
Grants Tomb – Friday 15th March 7pm
50a Bannam Alley. Look for the red door (North Beach)
Exitstencil Press will be found at the Bay Area Anarchist Book Fair
Saturday 16th – Sunday 17th March. 10am – 6pm each day.
The Armoury Community Centre
333. 14th Street (at Mission)
This week the world can welcome the Boduf Songs album. Burnt Up On Re-Entry is an adventurous, unpredictable and exceptional piece of music, which marks the evolution of Mat Sweet’s sound from the minimalist acoustic approach he has previously taken on his four albums for the Kranky label, to a more adventurous and experimental treatment of his songs.
Burnt Up On Re-Entry is a place – an infinite space – where dark psychedelics are crafted using a combination of raw electronics, manipulated samples and heavy rock guitar. Where once other instruments were rare interludes betwixt brooding vocals and carefully plucked guitar, now they have a much bigger part to play, shaping entire songs into an animated whole. The song craft remains centred around a heavy melodic and melancholic core, which has been prevalent across the entire Boduf Songs canon.
“Fiery The Angels Fell”, the album opener, is a fine example of this bold exploration into an even more dynamic form of composition. It begins with Mat Sweet’s hushed, mournful vocals and gentle string picks but quickly picks up the tempo, pushes the electric guitar to escape velocity and lurches out of its gravitational field. “Vermin Rend Thy Garments” and “Drexelious Sick Man Quarles Emblemes Closed Heaven” shift the planet on its axis yet again, the latter morphing into pulsing electronic tones with unearthly vocals and haunting synthesised dark matter. “Everyone Will Let You Down In The End” appears to provide a warm familiarity Continue reading