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Mick Buckingham
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Mick Buckingham See my review at the top of the pile in RST's reviewer spiel for details. Highly recommended. Favorite track: Epoché.
Richard Gürtler
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Richard Gürtler Audible insignias of Robert Scott Thompson are all over this highly polished album, so immerse deeply into "Arcana" and let his highly distinguishing soundsculpting reveal all its magic on you. Certainly one of the highlights of 2014 and an exuberantly glowing addition to the growing roster of Relaxed Machinery artists. "Arcana" is an all-inclusive aural and visual delight supplied by one of the undisputed creative geniuses of the genre!!!
Brian Bourassa
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Brian Bourassa WOW!

This is "in your head" headphone music. If you suffer from vertigo, approach with caution!

Robert Scott Thompson is the Picasso of the Ambient world with this release. And if you need a music-music comparison, try Stravinsky.

A 1.5hrs journey of ultra textural, ultra colorful auditory discovery.
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about

The latest Robert Scott Thompson production. A gem. "The sound design is awe-inspiring. Robert in no novice and it shows. This is precisely what sets his works apart from the myriads of other musicians and amateurs. And “Arcana” is no exception to that."

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Arcana is easily one of the best ambient music albums I have heard since the turn of the century, his careful crafting of his music, his skilful arrangements and thoughtful compositions are exactly the fresh injection in the musical arm this genre needed. Brian Eno fans (Include me there) I don’t just suggest you look into this man’s work, which in my opinion is the best since Eno created his Ambient 4 On Land album, I URGE you to make sure that you get a copy of Arcana to place proudly alongside of it, I guarantee you will never regret it.

~ Steve Sheppard, One World Music, 2014 (see complete review below)

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Recorded exclusively for release on Relaxed Machinery in 2014.

***
Robert Scott Thompson is among the most productive and versatile artists recording on the scene, no wonder he describes himself as musical alchemist working within ambient, minimal meditative, electroacoustic, contemporary and avantgarde genres. With "Arcana" Robert Scott Thompson revisits acclaimed "golden age of ambient" period, when his masterworks such as "The Silent Shore" or "Frontier" were released. Since then more than 16 years passed, but of course "Arcana" is wrapped by his distinctive signature sound design developed over his extensive recording career. For this purpose Relaxed Machinery gang seem to be an appropriate place for publishing this album. Released in the middle of April 2014, the album is packaged in eye-catching digipak with stunningly ambiguous cover and inside images taken from a painting by Victoria Bearden and design by rM companion Steve Brand. Mastering by Nev Walker. And on the top of that "Arcana" comes as a glassmastered CD. Wow, that's a full package, definitely a collector's dream!!!

The opening piece, "Liminal Worlds", unfolds with helically reverberating sounds, strongly mesmerizing, punctiliously amalgamated with wistful washes, heavenly choir-like drones and assorted gently tinkling subtleties. Hauntingly nuanced throughout, this is a grand master introduction of Robert Scott Thompson's infinite virtuosity!!! Shorter "Imagination Is Memory" continues on highly distinctive path with gorgeously cascading texture, masterfully melting warmly soothing passages of velvety strings and gentle washes with suddenly piercing crescendos. Organic cacophony announces nearly 10-minute "Night Has A Thousand Eyes", which swiftly blossoms into blissfully expansive panoramas, utterly gracious and balmy guarded above by flickering rumbles. Rattling rustle fragments sneak in as well and are as much tranquil. Dive deeply into this nocturnal paradise with your headphones on, because this composition reveals all the magic of Robert Scott Thompson's soulful soundsculpting. An Ambient Hall of Fame listening experience awaits!!! And unforgettable "Cloud Fragments" are reawaken once more... "Arcana", the title track and the longest one, clocking to nearly 12 minutes, keeps on soothingly embracing paths taken by its predecessor. Gracefully floating and quietly undulating through spaciously symphonious sceneries. And even if fragilely swirling embellishments evolve in the last third into few sharper outbursts, the overall feel is still strongly harmonious and melodiously captivating. On "Unwoven" humming wind surrounds some sparse piano notes merged with minimal, but transcendentally cacophonous patterns. "Epoché" quickly returns to more euphonious terrains with ebbing serenities unveiling truly enchanting nostalgic reminiscences. Vague apparitional gradations emerge irregularly in the distance and add peculiarly mysterious touch to this outstanding composition. Bravo!!! "Last Hours Of Ancient Sunlight" attracts immediately with larger dose of abrasively ear-tickling percussive sounds intermingled with other ominously tense fragments and vigorously counterpointed with dramatically traversing cinematic layers. Additional credit for stunning percussion performance goes to Robert Scott Thompson's colleague Stuart Gerber, who is Associate Professor of Percussion at Georgia State University in Atlanta. Wow, this is a truly colorful sonic escapade, strangely disturbing throughout, but at the same time uniquely gorgeous!!! Yes, this contrasting layering might be easily applied as one of the Robert's most trademarking earmarks, wealthily exhibited also on "Arcana". "In Situ" returns to more sublime terrains, although strongly encircling, and again meticulously enhanced by well-hidden, but immense reverberations, quickly unfolding and appearing in massive tides. "Waning In The Glow Of Unknowns" is fronted by expressive, exotically scented string-like sounds arising from tranquil sadness reflected in the water of lush swampland. A very nice, soothingly deliberate conclusion.

Audible insignias of Robert Scott Thompson are all over this highly polished album, so immerse deeply into "Arcana" and let his highly distinguishing soundsculpting reveal all its magic on you. Certainly one of the highlights of 2014 and an exuberantly glowing addition to the growing roster of Relaxed Machinery artists. And by the way, if you prefer digital version of "Arcana", then you can count on extra 45-minutes long version featuring 3 exclusive bonus tracks (including nearly 30-minute ambientscape "Zero Point Field"), recorded during the making of this album. "Arcana" is an all-inclusive aural and visual delight supplied by one of the undisputed creative geniuses of the genre!!!

Richard Gürtler (Sep 13, 2014, Bratislava, Slovakia)

***

There is no "art" in "ambient" – the two don't commingle. For Robert Scott Thompson, a third-generation California native, he's questioning this idea. And just as "art" and "ambient" bookend identical letters, so Thompson's music environments conclude with comparable genre descriptors. "Electronica, ambient, computer and electroacoustic" his Bandcamp header writes elaborately. I'm not a fan of pretension in diluting genres until they become nebulous entities. But with the widescreen vistas of Thompson's music to date, including the very Steve Roach-esque "Upon The Edge Of Night", the additional "contemporary art music" becomes less Emperor's new clothes language. It represents the sound palette only as well as categorisations can.

"Arcana", Thompson's latest LP, is ambient music seen through a hazy, watery lens, as if the subject matter is always distilling itself down into something pleasant. This applies to the amount of drift in the soundscapes too. Take "Last Hours Of Ancient Sunlight", where a lolloping back-and-forth rhythm interplays over chimes, found sounds and tipsy synthesiser melodies. Sound design is a primary focus, with the koto-ish guitar chords of satisfying closer "Waning In The Glow Of Unknowns" beckoning thought this could soundtrack Tai Chi classes. However, Thompson's grasp and insertion of eerieness occasionally rocks the boat, like a tortured soul with a bleeding heart. You can feel a coarsing emotiveness in the work, yet with a shortening schematic for the tracks in comparison to earlier LPs on his own label Aucourant, sharper honed ideas.

These condensed soundworlds, like anything given chance to come to the surface, displace discords (as on the opener "Liminal Worlds"). This is done through a reductionism of the elements in the shorter tracks. In the context of your everyday errands, it is less meditation, more incidental music mixed with active listening. In this nature, Thompson can be placed on a pedestal as an innovator in the widely diluted ambient field in 2014. Having had releases on Aucourant further back than 2002, "Arcana" marks Thompson looking to the past to fork out the future, making a case for art and ambient as parallel lines on the same path.

~ Mick Buckingham

***

Electro-acoustic composer Robert Scott Thompson has built up an impressive discography over the years, which might make it difficult for someone coming to his music for the first time to know where to begin. As it turns out, his latest collection, Arcana, would seem to be as good a point of entry as any for a couple of reasons (even if Thompson himself cites The Silent Shore, Frontier, and At the Still Point of the Turning World as Arcana's kin): its breadth, for one, given that its nine pieces cover many of the stylistic bases touched upon in his previous recordings; and quite simply its quality, as the material is at the same high level in terms of compositional writing and sound design as his best work.

Issued on John Koch-Northrup's Relaxed Machinery imprint (which Koch-Northrup co-runs with Steve Brand and Geoff Small) rather than Thompson's own Aucourant Records label, Arcana is, according to its creator, an example of “classical ambient,” a style of long standing that emphasizes languor, nuance, and subtlety over epic, beat-driven structures in its arrangements of synthesized and acoustic—prepared piano among them—elements. But while percussion might play a lesser role on the seventy-minute set, it's not wholly absent as Stuart Gerber is credited with contributing percussion samples and performances to the album.

Regardless of the ambient character of the material, Arcana's tracks, each one a distinct world from the others, overflow at every moment with detail and incident. The seeming pluck of a string instrument (though it may well be a keyboard) drifts across the oceanic expanses of the shimmering title track, for example, whereas cowbells tinkle o'ertop a base of synth washes and cavernous rumbles within “Night Has a Thousand Eyes.” During “Liminal Worlds,” wordless choral voices intone amidst sparse Rhodes patterns and echo-laden synthetic flourishes, while an Asian character seeps into the material during “Last Hours of Ancient Sunlight,” arguably the album's most sonically rich soundscape.

Many a setting is peaceful, but there are some, such as “Imagination is Memory,” that suggest geological force of towering strength and magnitude, and the piano-heavy exploration “Unwoven” is similarly unafraid to wade into dissonant waters. In Thompson's ponderous scene-paintings, icy sheets of sound stretch themselves across immense, flat surfaces. Don't be thrown off by the ambient label associated with his music: listening to these mist-cloaked electronic landscapes proves to be a compelling and rewarding experience.

~ Textura - July 2014

***

I was not as familiar with Thompson’s output, but this sprawling magic carpet of an ambient album on the Relaxed Machinery label won me over at hello. Arcana is a combination of various kinds of ambient, from the experimental, like the opener, “Liminal”, to the more traditionally ambient, like “Waning in the Glow of Unknowns”. Arcana is one of those mysterious-sounding ambient albums; the artist has thrown all kinds of interesting sounds into the mix, such as the rattling percussive sounds on “Night Has a Thousand Eyes” and “Last Hours of Ancient Sunlight”. There’s even a sort of zithery piece, “Waning in the Glow of Unknowns”, like the traditional music of a species from another planet. The album’s kind of combination of the pad mastery of a Thom Brennan with some of the nocturnal, experimental percussive sounds of Alio Die or Roach’s Mystic Chords and Sacred Spaces; in other words, a perfect combination of pure ambient and experimental sound art. The 30-minute “Zero Point Field” is a wonderful example of space drone, a gloriously overwhelming but still subtle blanket of echoey sound. It passed the meditation test — what higher praise can one offer? As immersive as can be, I would basically recommend this to any ambient fan, spanning the whole spectrum from lighter symphonic to pure dark ambient; there’s something for everyone here.

(Make Your Own Taste, 2014)

***

As always, the sound design is awe-inspiring. Robert in no novice and it shows. This is precisely what sets his works apart from the myriads of other musicians and amateurs. And “Arcana” is no exception to that. Starting from the tasteful artwork design, made once more by Victoria Bearden. “The cover is a detail from a painting by Victoria Bearden. Inside the CD package you can see the entire painting. The image is of a female goddess – very enigmatic and deep piece of art.”

Even though, one can find many RST’s traits here, “Arcana” is special in many ways. We’re dealing here with a unique deep ambient music. Vaguely melodic in some tracks, totally otherworldly in others. Like I’ve just said: deep is the word.

As I mentioned in a previous article about RST music (here), this sort of music, call it “ambient”, call it whatever you fancy, demands an active role from the listener. You must get involved in the listening experience, otherwise, you’ll miss out on most of it. That’s why I refuse to call it “ambient” in the traditional way. This just can’t be “furniture music”. If you only leave it there, it will certainly pass you by inadvertently, but I repeat, this would be a major mistake, as you would be overlooking –I mean, overhearing- the essence and depth of it all.

We are not in front of a shallow effort. On the contrary, one must be fully attentive. It’s the listeners who must decide whether or not they feel like taking that effort of immersing into these sound worlds RST proposes.

Oh, and by the way, I’ve avoided using the term “dark ambient” on purpose. We cannot merely include RST in the same group of other myriads of ambient musicians who claim to have made a dark ambient album simply because it’s devoid of any recognizable structure or melody. Sometimes, ladies and gentlemen, that is just not enough for an album to be profound, cohesive and take you places. RST knows his trade for sure. And he knows how to handle these things.

(Synth Caresses - May, 2014)

***

Robert Scott Thompson is a Californian musician who likes the progressive ambient style with a zest of electroacoustic elements. Like several of his colleagues who fertilized the American west coast of an esoteric music, Robert Scott Thompson is a very prolific artist with nearly 40 CD, albums and cassettes since the first stammerings of this movement at the turning of the 90's. And since his very first album in 1991, Deeper in the Dreamtime, Robert Scott Thompson has gathered ceaselessly an increasing legion of fans. And his last album, “Arcana”, has all that is necessary to maintain these fans in its trail with an intensely meditative music where the twilights are silently seduced by celestial harmonies. Here is a chronicle of a fascinating album filled of unsuspected feelings.

And that begins with "Liminal Worlds" and its long black breath which lifts up some very meditative somber acoustic chords. Chords which in fact sound more like subtle percussions. This breath multiplies a lineage of which the sibylline tones float in a sonic sky where the twilights are under the charms of a soft ethereal voice which makes undulate its meditative harmonies in a concert of carillons and spiritual drones. The moods are tinted of black, even if holes of radiance are drawing translucent lines where the serenity crosses the enigmatic. We go from black to white with the short "Imagination is Memory" which keeps in background the very celestial approach of "Liminal Worlds"."Night Has a Thousand Eyes" is clearly darker. The black winds shove some acoustic carillons whose ringings of dead wood tones resound as lost harmonies. This electroacoustic approach irradiates a meditative music with rather tenebrous visions, whatever some experts of the genre say. In fact, all the skeleton of the “Arcana” ambiences are on the same diapason and are especially fed of the same breezes which lift in their winds some variable harmonies. The title-track is the most melodious of the genre with its scattered notes which tinkle over a heavy mist from which the melancholic drizzle ooze the dews of the lands which lived dramas. "Unwoven" offers very dark breezes with notes of piano scattered into an abyss with lost horizons. "Epoché" remains the most serene of the tracks of “Arcana” while "Last Hours of Ancient Sunlight" makes float its shadows with slow hypnotic oscillations. If the first attempt leaves you sceptical, the following ones reveal treasures of harmonies suspended from ambiences fed of black silk. There is a touch of madness which hides in there. Darker and more meditative, "In Situ" adopts the passive vibes of "Epoché" while that "Waning in the Glow of Unknowns" is at the rather romantic and melodious sonic image, if we can say, of "Arcana", the title-track. “Arcana” comes with 3 bonus tracks which are available in digital size. Dark and very penetrating "Zero Point Field" invades us with around 30 minutes of ambient music where the peace of mind is painted of black. The moods resuscitate those very morphic of "Liminal Worlds" without its electroacoustic elements and plunge us literally into the very immersive universe of Steve Roach. Very short, "Our Shadow Sense" inhales the senses of its title with a short intrusion into the world of organic tones of which the strange ambiences continue on the very fascinating "Porcelain Sky" which reminds me a little, except for its delicate harmonious and ethereal envelope, Shane Morris' reptilian dreams universe alienated by the black pensive atmospheres of Memory Geist.

To be completely honest, I had heard the name of Robert Scott Thompson in the circles of ambient music for a while. But as in each of the names proposed in this genre, my ears made faces. Thus, this is on the tip of my eardrums that I approached this “Arcana”. And without saying that I was totally seduced, I quite enjoyed this first contact. The highest quality of Robert Scott Thompson is this ease that he has to give life and to color his abstracted ambiences with the nuances of its paradoxes. This is at least what I felt when listening to “Arcana”. The black and the silence breathe of colors and tones which are at the diapason of our imagination. And it is so beautiful to see the emptiness getting furniture between our ears.

Sylvain Lupari (June 28th, 2014) - Guts of Darkness, France

***

Now those of you, who listen to One World Music, will know that I am a big fan of the ambient music genre and a track from Arcana by Robert Scott Thompson will feature in the next edition, but for now my focus dear constant reader and listener is his album Arcana, which starts with a haunting composition called Liminal Worlds.

A wonderful track to open with, it creates a mystical ambient backdrop, a desolate landscape that even the great Brian Eno would be proud of, Liminal Worlds is everything you would want from the start of an ambient based album.

With a rushing start we move with rapidity into the piece called Imagination is Memory, now that is an interesting concept in itself, but Robert Scott Thompson creates here the perfect musical vehicle for you to traverse this parallel universe. This track really pulls you in deeply and the depth with which this it has been constructed certainly shows its intent and leads us gently on towards track three called Night Has a Thousand Eyes.

Not to be mistaken for the pop song from the 60’s, this is one amazing composition, with a static like sound at the start, Scott Thompson creates another dark area of the musical mind with this piece. Synths almost carry us around each dark corner and through the musicians great skill he carefully takes us on a tour of the twilight hours, the music is both ethereal and very evocative.

We move to the album title track called Arcana and our first venture into the long form style. Here is a piece dear constant reader and listener that will seemingly take you on a musical journey, without you ever having to leave your seat. A gentle start with soft synths lulls us along this corridor of the inner worlds, but the construction of this track is quite clever, it’s like walking through a haunted house and expecting something to jump out at you at any point. Scott Thompson carefully manoeuvres us around this dimension with a deftness of musical genius with the title track and the atmosphere that he has created within this piece is a mist filled oasis of ambient brilliance.

Now time to change course slightly with the piece Unwoven. This track starts with a wonderfully free untangling of sight and sound, it is as if one is being literally pulled apart atom by atom and then being placed into a world of mist and shadows. The structure of this composition is excellent; the artist in the first few moments creates the setting, takes you there and leaves you to sample his offering. Unwoven is dark, but it has a real element of nothingness about it that is quite liberating in a strange kind of way.

Epoche has arrived and with it dear constant reader and listener we have a track that is outstanding, it reminds me of the great Isao Tomita and a composition called The Engulfed Cathedral. However this is mellower in its overall structure, but has such a level of calmness about it and I could play it for an eternity. Epoche shows a different aspect of the artist skill and professionalism with its smooth and peaceful positivity.

Sometimes there is just something special about a title and with the track Last Hours of Ancient Sunlight I think we have found it. The narrative within this track is purposeful, even while the composition is almost nervous in its initial opening, but that deliberate altered state from Scott Thompson adding chimes and sounds along the way, just creates something totally different for you to immerse yourselves in dear constant listener.

One feels again like a journey is being taken here, perhaps to the very halls of a mid-world, where time just doesn’t seem to work anymore in the same way as it does through the doorway to this dimension, the gentle but steady construction of the track is like time winding it’s self-down for one last moment and then? This is quite a brilliant creation from the musician, one that I am certainly going to feature on another show.

As we move well into the second half of the album, we are treated to the piece In Situ. This once more is a mood filled track that drops us into the darker realms again, but instead of the synths creating an even deeper and darker twilight zone of musical mystery, the composition floats and hovers like an expectant storm cloud drifting towards its intended target.

So far I must say that I have completely enjoyed Arcana, long did I look for a musician to create something of deep meaning, an album that has feeling emotion and space to allow the imagination to work freely, like Eno created with Music for Airports, with Arcana Robert Scott Thompson must be proud of his creative process, as he must be with the piece entitled Waning in the Glow of the Unknown.

A short track that has an element of classical ambience about it, the piece chimes its way with a carefully played up-tempo style and one can indeed feel once more, the last old smile of a way and a place and time where the world has simply moved on. Through the music, which at times seems to have haunting memories of the past laced within it, we can almost watch the last remnants of life disappear before our very eyes, much like the Cheshire cat in Alice’s adventures in Wonderland.

Well for those of you who adore long form compositions, you’re going to be in hog heaven with Zero Point Field, a track that lasts for just a few seconds under a half hour long, so settle back and drift away. Signals from the field are heard and a sense of something being tracked is felt, at times this track reminds me of the music of Philip Wilkerson, another master of the long form ambient genre.

The music now creates a vast empty wasteland of nothingness, but below the surface dark shapes can be seen moving on an almost desolate landscape bathed by this constant scanning musical drone. There is also a great vacuum created here deliberately by the artist, allowing you the constant listener to disappear into this wasteland of zero time at your pleasure, perhaps a place of sanctuary to escape to in music, a meditation to the void perhaps?

The track Our Shadow Sense is the shortest piece on the album and gives us a couple of minutes or so to reflect upon the darker side of our own psyche! The composition however is just what is needed for our shadow sides, a lovingly constructed composition; easily the most chilled track off the release and a calm approach to his craft and synths is seen here by the artist.

So sadly we move to the last track off the album, the last track and its back to long form we go, a composition at over twelve minutes starts with a dash of drama, with an almost crime movie cinematic moment of sudden crescendo. However Porcelain Sky has more to it than you might expect from the start, as it settles into a delightful slice of ambient majesty, using various synth sounds and pads, the whiteness of the vista above our heads is depicted so well, that one could easily choose a location and gaze with wonderment at the range of pure white hovering above us. Robert Scott Thompson is without doubt one of the best ambient music artists alive today.

Arcana is easily one of the best ambient music albums I have heard since the turn of the century, his careful crafting of his music, his skilful arrangements and thoughtful compositions are exactly the fresh injection in the musical arm this genre needed. Brian Eno fans (Include me there) I don’t just suggest you look into this man’s work, which in my opinion is the best since Eno created his Ambient 4 On Land album, I URGE you to make sure that you get a copy of Arcana to place proudly alongside of it, I guarantee you will never regret it.

~ Steve Sheppard, One World Music, 2014

***

Robert Scott es un músico al que le gusta profundizar en el ambient y en la experimentación, este trabajo no puede ser de otra forma y el compositor vuelve a crear un disco de música profunda, música ambiental en la que nos vuelve a sumergir con sus texturas, con sus sonidos de piano en esos ambientes que nos ayudan a olvidarnos de lo que nos está rodeando.

Doce cortes son los que forman este trabajo donde la música ambient, los drones nos sumergen en la profundidad a la que el artista nos suele llevar con sus composiciones y es que estamos ante uno de los grandes compositores de música ambient clásica.

Robert Scott es un compositor que no nos defrauda con su música, sus composiciones ambientales hacen pleno honor a la palabra, nos sumergen, nos atrapan, pero por momentos, también tienen esa capacidad de pasar inadvertidas, y eso es lo que se le pide a este tipo de música y este “Arcana” es un trabajo que no nos va a defraudar.

Roberto Vales
A Ultima Fronteira Radio
November 2015

credits

released April 18, 2014

music recording and mix: robert scott thompson
mastering: nev walker
percussion samples and performances: stuart gerber
cover image: victoria bearden
design: steve brand

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Robert Scott Thompson Atlanta, Georgia

The term musical alchemist best describes modern music composer Robert Scott Thompson. Combining his mastery of the electroacoustic, contemporary instrumental, and avant-garde genres into a swirling cohesive whole, he is an important pioneer on music's new frontier.

Read full bio and listen to sounds at:

www.aucourantrecords.com
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