"Solitude Blues" . . . so inviting with strings and the electrifying guitar . . . full of depth and layers was exciting and changeable as the other two pieces . . .
This is an extraordinary album . . . the music composed with a strong touch of creativity and uniqueness rather than the traditional and is given to be more expressive than the usual touches of jazz/blues/rock . . .
(Sorry . . . I was limited to 1,000 characters or less)
Sweetly haunting, we get the flavor of the swoop of the hunter, in the title track, . . . a composition in a genre of it's own . . . something that lifts and paints . . . gives the listener wings and creates an enlightening scope of vision before the listener's eyes . . . . . . .. . . .
"Narciso," a jazzy/bluesy piece, with a sparkle of light that fits an evening's mood as one dreams and ponders over the day . . . . begins with a traditional feel, the piano dances and weaves in mesmerizing grace .. . halfway through, this piece changes mood entirely, enriched by the beat of drums spiced with the cry of some unknown creature (perhaps the sigh of the singing saw) and the evening darkens . . . something wild slides into the evening discourse . . . and becomes one with the jazzy notes . . . .