Jonny Nash & Suzanne Kraft
Passive Aggressive

22,00

in stock

why we love this

Every single time we listen to this album, we're amazed with its beautiful simplicity. You can feel the synergy at work. You hear it in every note.

about the record

This collaboration from Amsterdam’s Jonny Nash and Suzanne Kraft is a work of profound tranquility. Passive Aggressive is the duo’s first collaborative album, but it’s not immediately obvious that it’s the work of four hands instead of two. If anything, it is quieter and more spacious than anything either musician has done on his own. It sounds as though, instead of encouraging each other to add more ideas to the mix, the two musicians focused their energies on subtracting everything extraneous.

The results appear as effortless as Japanese calligraphy: a constellation of gestures in which no motion is wasted, and so seemingly natural that the creator’s hand disappears behind the work. In the right frame of mind, its meditative miniatures come springing vividly to life.

- Pitchfork

  1. A1 - Photo With Grey Sky, White Clouds 8:30
  2. A2 - Refractory Cafe 4:43
  3. A3 - Beluga's Song 5:29
  4. A4 - Hanging Glass Structure 3:28
  5. B1 - Inside 6:35
  6. B2 - Small Town 3:06
  7. B3 - See Yourself Out Of The Way 5:13
  8. B4 - Time, Being 2:43

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Jonny Nash & Suzanne Kraft
Passive Aggressive

22,00

in stock

  1. A1 - Photo With Grey Sky, White Clouds 8:30
  2. A2 - Refractory Cafe 4:43
  3. A3 - Beluga's Song 5:29
  4. A4 - Hanging Glass Structure 3:28
  5. B1 - Inside 6:35
  6. B2 - Small Town 3:06
  7. B3 - See Yourself Out Of The Way 5:13
  8. B4 - Time, Being 2:43

Embed

Copy and paste this code to your site to embed.

why we love this

Every single time we listen to this album, we're amazed with its beautiful simplicity. You can feel the synergy at work. You hear it in every note.

about the record

This collaboration from Amsterdam’s Jonny Nash and Suzanne Kraft is a work of profound tranquility. Passive Aggressive is the duo’s first collaborative album, but it’s not immediately obvious that it’s the work of four hands instead of two. If anything, it is quieter and more spacious than anything either musician has done on his own. It sounds as though, instead of encouraging each other to add more ideas to the mix, the two musicians focused their energies on subtracting everything extraneous.

The results appear as effortless as Japanese calligraphy: a constellation of gestures in which no motion is wasted, and so seemingly natural that the creator’s hand disappears behind the work. In the right frame of mind, its meditative miniatures come springing vividly to life.

- Pitchfork

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