Ed Perrone | The Wrong End of the Telescope

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Electronic: Soundscapes New Age: Progressive Alternative Moods: Mood: Quirky
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The Wrong End of the Telescope

by Ed Perrone

Synth and guitar instrumentals, from the spacy to the uptempo, tell stories and evoke moods.
Genre: Electronic: Soundscapes
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Magnetic Resonance
4:50 $0.89
2. Nowhere to Run (Radio Edit)
2:29 $0.89
3. Fractal Zooms 2
6:08 $0.89
4. Beyond the Shadow
5:56 $0.89
5. The Half-Remembered Dream
7:16 $0.89
6. Inner Spaces
7:38 $0.89
7. At the Waterfall
4:50 $0.89
8. Melancholy Cue 01
2:33 $0.89
9. Take Me Home
1:52 $0.89
10. If It Ain't Baroque
4:30 $0.89
11. Rhythm #142
1:51 $0.89
12. Surfalong Cassidy
1:01 $0.89
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
The Wrong End of the Telescope is an eclectic collection of instrumental pieces from Ed Perrone. Composed and recorded independently of one another over a period of several years, the songs were not originally intended to make up a single album. However, they work amazingly well together to take the listener on a journey through a variety of moods and atmospheres.

The techo beats of "Magnetic Resonance," "Nowhere to Run," and "Fractal Zooms 2" open the album on an active, upbeat note. The pace then slows with the space-synth stylings of "Beyond the Shadow." The psychedelic/new age mood continues through "The Half-Remembered Dream," "Inner Spaces," and "At the Waterfall" -- with the latter piece helping to form the bridge from songs based around electronics and synthesizers to those focusing on the more-traditional sounds of piano, percussion, and guitar.

Although "Melancholy Cue 01" and "Take Me Home" are somewhat somber in tone, the mood quickly picks up again with the album's final three songs. "If It Ain't Baroque" is a rollicking piano piece, in some ways harking back to the music of the 17th century. "Rhythm #142" is pure percussive glee. And "Surfalong Cassidy" closes the album with a brief but lively throwback to Ventures-style guitar from the 1960s.

Aside from "Beyond the Shadow," which was previously released as a single, this album marks the first official release of all of this material. Several of the songs, however, while previously unreleased on record, have been been utilized in film and TV soundtracks -- a tribute to their ability to set a mood and evoke an emotion.



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