Despite eagerly pulsing to life, the song’s moody and melancholic landscape is coming into shape less than 20 seconds in. The percussion really stands out on this one, but so is the dream’s voice. Together, they’ll cradle the morning crowds back to sleep.
Camille’s passionate, dreamy voice is exactly what such lyrics needed to be carried on. The music contributes to the majestic atmosphere through sweeping arrays of synths and energetic percussion. It’s a different kind of love song – a specialty of Balligomingo.
It starts airy and carefree but the melody doesn’t waste a second to make it clear that despite Ayla’s soothing voice, this is still a groovy electronica song. Call it psybient, call it tribal electronica, call it whatever you want, this is one solid creation.
Like all songs from The Polish Ambassador’s “Ecozoic” album, this one ends with an outro that is in the same time fitting and seems like it’s coming from another story. “Ecozoic” is a massive album that is filled to the brim with all manner of sound experiments.
This one starts off with an arguably unremarkable, 1 minute long intro. Don’t get me wrong, it’s not bad. An intro is valuable to emphasize the part when the melody gets going. I just think that this intro doesn’t really do justice to the song.
The melody is groovy yet dreamy, showcasing the strong, evocative voice of the one called Jaren. She’s accompanied by an army of synths and sparse piano arrangements. Rhys Fulber (of Delerium fame) doesn’t waste a beat here (which I measure by thinking if I would like the song if I would listen to the instrumental-only version). Even after a couple of listens I can still find new intricate sound textures. The lyrics are quite good too and that’s always a bonus.