Tribalmazoot - Petit à petit l'oiseau bouffe ses petits

Artist: Tribalmazoot

WTF Album: Petit à petit l'oiseau bouffe ses petits

Tags: Circus, progressive, demented vocals, electronic, tribal, noise

WTF Quality: a hyperactive freakout of evil dance carnival music

Country: France


Charles Baudelaire's 8 bit opium dream starts. The Parisian gentlemen practice
their didgeridoos on top of Eiffel tower shaped stilts. Rimbaud's ghost howls
obscenities at the people who pass by. They know better than to talk to him
and instead chase the shadows of their children up the steps of Montmartre.
Photographs are taken and the smiling tourists lose their minds and wallets.
The cafe is full as Hemingway teaches Joyce how to play pong and how to read
"Le Petit Prince" in his nuclear shower. What of my shower head? Cry the
forgotten portrait painters as they try to sell imitations of Cézanne's still-
life scenes.
And all this is accentuated by the music of a strange gentleman named:
Tribalmazoot. He stands on the street corner and conducts his environment
forcing it to make the sounds that he dreams and imagines. The police are not
amused but he turns them into accordions and plays a melody that is both
infectious and challenging. Cars race by as their engines churn out ghostly
donkey rhythms. Whores throw themselves under the vehicles just so the funeral
bands have something to play for. But the band never learned how to play
funeral standards....
The album he delivers is entitled: Petit à petit l'oiseau bouffe ses
petits. What exactly is this album? If one is to seek an understanding from a
piece of art in any medium they will be ultimately disappointed. The same
applies if they expect something from or of it. What Tribalmazoot offers is
simply a large serving of his imagination. It is honest and pure. It sounds
French: but it is far removed from any traditional French music one has ever
heard. It is bold in its style & soaked in the sounds of the artist's culture
yet pushed so far forward it is barely distinguishable.

- The Importance of Birds