Leading with ambient, dreamlike layers, amidst flickers of distorted rock swagger, and a subtle yet definite sense of story-line and progression, A Moment In Time proves to be exactly this – a moment captured, never to be stumbled upon in quite the same manner again.
The band’s leading vocalist offers a humble yet passionate delivery that lets these easy rhymes kick in with familiarity and intrigue alike; thus, the lyrics sink in quickly, the scene is set, and the mind wanders as prompted.
David Alpha does his own thing, without question – from the songwriting through the set-up to the performance – he creates without rules, and it works.
“The March” takes the best parts of grunge and garage rock and mixes them with 70’s prog/psych-rock to create a record that is hallucinatory in nature, but lucid in its experience.
A stylish fusion of classic rock theatrics and grunge-inspired indie fuzz make up the audio experience that is Neil Harvey. Complete with a complex and captivating story-line, the song grows more and more fascinating as it progresses.
There’s plenty more to hear and realise than a single listen can really allow most of us. An impressive and genuinely original project.
An emotional yet still cinematic journey, into which the leading singer pours soulful poetry – weaving around you a beautifully ambient blanket of warmth. This is a personal favourite from Glorybots to date, and an easy song to escape within.
The structure & the long-form melody of the verses connects intensely. The lyrics are great, the song has a concept & an idea that it sticks to throughout. As the music builds, the entire band work hard to reach this united height of passion & power.