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Cosy Moments

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Audio CD, April 2, 2013
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 2, 2013)
  • Original Release Date: 2013
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Kill Rock Stars
  • ASIN: B00AXGX60W
  • Average Customer Review: 2.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #315,213 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Editorial Reviews

Cosy Moments, the group's sixth full length, is filled with Kinski's dense, intricate and occasionally nearly deafening noise, a musical style that is almost completely contradictory to their album title.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By John L Murphy TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on April 17, 2013
Format: MP3 Music
Seattle-based, so the turns to '70s hard rock and gloomy grunge first diverging where we left off with the band six years ago on Down Below It's Chaos should not surprise. However, do we need a talented foursome, skilled in space-rock and trippier textures merging well psychedelic and propulsive post-punk, to show us how it can pull off sounds which forty years ago passed for progress, if not many hits? This sixth album left me, a faithful fan of their output, wondering.

Matthew Reid Schwartz sang on the previous album. For this instrumentally based foursome, this shift after a decade into its career signaled a wish to shift its approach. Welcome as such commitments can be, his sung style ambles between a workmanlike delivery and a slacker dismissal. Schwartz and co-guitarist Chris Martin display their talents best, for me, when playing.

"Long Term Exit Strategy" by its title may betray the band's restlessness at the duration between albums. Kinski had advanced, by Alpine Static in 2005, to pithy yet distorted freakouts that revealed the band's affinity for one-time partners on an e.p., Acid Mothers Temple. Its next record blurred stoner rock with poppier ditties rather than obsessive epics; the more accessible song styles--fewer amps, pedals, effects--remain largely the same on this 2013 release.

That seven-minute-plus opening track shows Kinski in time-tested mode. The rippling, submerged feel of the guitar effect (yes, still there), and the lazy lyrics drift along, half-pushed, half-pulled, as the female backing voice woozily comes and goes.

"Last Day on Earth" compresses wah-wah pedals (still there) into a jittery, no-nonsense tune. This skips into "Skim MILF" with a similarly insistent pace. As if the Dandy Warhols met Oneida?
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jana on April 27, 2013
Format: Audio CD
i loved Kinski's previous efforts such as 'Airs Above Your Station,' and eagerly anticipated this album. as soon as i heard it was coming out, i pre-ordered it from the label. sadly, the ensemble has opted to add annoying vocals throughout, rendering the album un-listenable. this addition may have been intended to distract the audience from the lack of real content. as an instrumental ensemble, Kinski was awesome. this album, however, sounds like a sell-out effort that is basically just a load of garbage with inspired song track titles. sadly, Kinski now sounds like just another garage band that could probably be tolerated best in a bar with poor amplification and plenty of beer.
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