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F E Denning / Under The Linden Tree / Vinyl LP / the тide øf тhe εnd / ттøтε 007
Over the past few years F.E. Denning has proven himself to be an important part of the Copenhagen scene. Born in 1987 he's been exploring his musical path through various releases since 2011, mostly on the Danish label Posh Isolation. Elements have come and gone but the works have always been rooted in the realms of ambient, drone, noise, minimal electronics and electro-acoustic music. After a few successful tapes in small editions 2014 saw F.E. Denning reaching it's ultimate form on the vinyl record 'Cities of Light' released once more by Posh Isolation. The record captured all the trademark qualities of the project. It showcased it's warm almost comforting and slightly noisy take on ambient music combined with captivating melodies that are bound to take the listener on a journey not easily forgotten. That year another very ambitious project was presented in the form of the F.E. Denning Descension Orchestra, an 11-piece orchestra from various backgrounds that perfectly translated the spirit of the project into more traditional music bringing free jazz into the range of styles. It's title being a direct reference to John Coltrane's 'Ascension' the record chose a whole other path to explore, inward a reflective of ones self. The result was a monolithic record co-released by Infinite Waves & Insula, not easily described or digested but highly captivating. Expanding on the complexity and emotiveness both these records have brought to the table F.E. Denning is now ready to present the next chapter. More focussed than ever the upcoming 'Under The Linden Tree' vinyl record on тhe тide øf тhe εnd enables one to take a step back into a secluded place, dwell on their state of being and the world around them in a much clearer way. The feeling of loneliness within a crowd that was present on 'Cities of Light' has made way for more concrete feelings of desolation. Starting of in familiar fashion one feels as if covered by a blanket of soft grainy drones. The peaceful status quo is easily disturbed as only minutes in sounds start to collapse on top of each other, closing in on the listener. Society is crumbling down and even though there is plenty of hope and courage left in our souls the end is inevitable and omni-present. Once more F.E. Denning skillfully threads the line between beauty and despair and one can never be certain of the outcome. Melancholic melodies set the tone and when the closing opus eventually fades out one is left with a feeling of acceptance, of whatever is to come.