Enter forÂ a chance to win aÂ copy of the 29th St The Stone Lounge EP. (You can find a my review of this EP by clicking here.)
There are three limited edition 100% handcrafted CDs. They include:
- signed by Andrew and Rai
- 29th St sticker
- certificate of authenticity
- I have 131, 132 and 133 of 450
To enter you must (1) be signed up for the Joey Reviews Newsletter and (2) leave a comment here. (To sign up to the newsletter, click here.) All comments must be left between 11/17/08 and 11:59 p.m est 11/23/08.
Winners will be chosen at random. The winner will be notified via email. The winner has 24 hours to respond back with their shipping address. If no response, the next name pulled will be the winner.
Contest open to US residents only. Contest ends at 11:59 p.m. November 23, 2008. Void where prohibited by law.
For more info about 29th St, go to there myspace page at: myspace.com/29thst
From the opening synthesizer and bass line on the song Movin’, you know you’re going to be on a ride that can last for hours. Their MySpace page brands their music as “Down-tempo/Experimental”, but the music grop known as 29th St. sounds like a modern-day funk/jazz band that has been grooving together for decades.
Their debut release, entitled The Stone Lounge EP, is a four-song offering shows a lot of promise for future releases. Keyboardist Andrew and bass player Rai have been getting radio play on the Santa Monica’s 89.9 KCRW, but this EP has a global appeal. The live hip hop drums on Indentation serve as the appropriate foundation for Andrew and Rai ride. They weave together a jam that can easily stay on repeat and not agitate the listener.
Flavour starts with Gabriel Rodriguez Botsford playing the flute with the raspy soul of a West African griot telling the story of the history of music. Andrew comes in with a keyboard melody that’s equally powerful. He and the flute player trade back and forth as naturally as a conversation between two respectful musicians finding a common ground on the aural landscape of syncopated drums and plucked bass licks.
The dreamy Monkeywrist quickly turns into a weird nightmare of spoken word poetry/rap. One of the inner panels has the lyrics of Monkeywrist written out. The lyrics are just as powerful when listened to as they are when read. Although only four songs and a little under ten and a half minutes long, The Stone Lounge EP will prove to be a great addition to the collection of music lovers of all kinds.
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