Cosmic Neighbourhood
All For Fall

9,00

only 2 left

why we love this

Much like the previous Cosmic Neighborhood releases, All For Fall is teeming with highly-spirited and playful sounds that seem to accompany the Cosmic Neighourhood folks in their everyday meandering. Always a joy to follow Adam Higton's imaginary adventures!

about the cassette

This new collection sees York-based illustrator and musician Adam Higton turn his attention to long-form composition, with four meditative, refreshingly percussive jams occupying 40 minutes of tape.

Sonically, Higton's work straddles new and old, taking modular electronics, flutes, bells and softly pattering drum machines, before colouring them all with the amber glow of some forgotten, psychedelic kids' TV programme. Higton's benign toots and echoing jingles bring to mind Daphne Oram's early delay experiments or the meandering playfulness of Tom Cameron. Radiophonic and time-worn, it still somehow sounds like the future.

  1. 1 - All For Fall 9:13
  2. 2 - Weird Beard 9:36
  3. 3 - Hedgehog II 9:47
  4. 4 - Big Bird in the Sky 10:14

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Cosmic Neighbourhood
All For Fall

9,00

only 2 left

  1. 1 - All For Fall 9:13
  2. 2 - Weird Beard 9:36
  3. 3 - Hedgehog II 9:47
  4. 4 - Big Bird in the Sky 10:14

Embed

Copy and paste this code to your site to embed.

why we love this

Much like the previous Cosmic Neighborhood releases, All For Fall is teeming with highly-spirited and playful sounds that seem to accompany the Cosmic Neighourhood folks in their everyday meandering. Always a joy to follow Adam Higton's imaginary adventures!

about the cassette

This new collection sees York-based illustrator and musician Adam Higton turn his attention to long-form composition, with four meditative, refreshingly percussive jams occupying 40 minutes of tape.

Sonically, Higton's work straddles new and old, taking modular electronics, flutes, bells and softly pattering drum machines, before colouring them all with the amber glow of some forgotten, psychedelic kids' TV programme. Higton's benign toots and echoing jingles bring to mind Daphne Oram's early delay experiments or the meandering playfulness of Tom Cameron. Radiophonic and time-worn, it still somehow sounds like the future.