Rubbernekkerz | Tripping In the Dark

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CANADA - Ontario

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Electronic: Down Tempo Pop: Dark Wave Moods: Mood: Brooding
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Tripping In the Dark

by Rubbernekkerz

A Dark-wave hybrid of classical guitars and analog synths... mixing cyber with spirit, dreamscapes with conspiracies... to provoke a visceral response.
Genre: Electronic: Down Tempo
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Guilty
3:31 $0.99
2. Behind the Scenes
2:32 $0.99
3. Moon Landing
4:13 $0.99
4. Another New Low
2:56 $0.69
5. Muted Cries
3:53 $0.69
6. The Rest of My Life
3:59 $0.69
7. The Stone of the Sun
3:49 $0.69
8. Haunting
3:39 $0.69
9. Some Good Times
4:18 $0.69
10. Guilty 'Mea Culpa' Remix
3:08 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Rubbernekkerz is the genre-crossing musical creation of Toronto's Mark Harrington. Tripping in the Dark, is the 2nd Rubbernekkerz release and features the characteristic minor chords and dark, moody feel. It has an electronic sensibility, but many acoustic instruments are employed.

The debut CD "33 1/3rd (Thirty Three and a Third)" began the Darkwave journey into space in 2006 with a collision of opposites: some up-tempo pop and some down-tempo / trance-inducing selections. It features a cover of David Bowie's "Changes"

Harringtons 'other' CDs are also on CD Baby: 1993's Capricorn Flakes, 1999's Trash Icon, and 2009's Alter.



to write a review

John Temprile

Rubbernekkerz scores big for indie pop-rock
Authentic Indie Pop-rock.
In this age of homogenized music-product, pushed on us by the pimps of major labels and their radio station partners in crime, its nice to know that, Rubbernekkers latest release is the non-pasteurized milk of Indie Rock. Singer/Songwriter Mark Harrington has made the difficult "second album" release of Rubbernekkers a true delight of the aural senses. The first track "Guilty", a song that uses harmonic dissonance so effectively, will transport us to a "not so safe place" in your past that we would all like to forget. "Haunting" with its arpeggio laced synth tracks sit so well with Harrington's haunting vocals. "Moon landing" delights with an instrumental that sounds relevant and etherial all at once.
Other notables include:
"Some Good Times" - A Peter Murphy-esque vocal with a bit of percussive Indian flair.
"Another New Low " - Melancholy guitar works - frightening walls of electric guitar ushered by acoustic niceties.
"Muted Cries" - Vocal armies analogous to David Bowie Scarry Monsters days.
What I enjoyed the most out of this release, is that the album sounds "new". It reminds me of the first time I listened to a Beck album. That feeling of discovering something you did not know about or hear before. Thanks Rubberbekkerz!