Everything Is OK

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Everything Is OK
EverythingIs.jpg
Studio album by Jaytech
Released August 31, 2008
Genre Electronica, deep trance
Label Anjunadeep
Jaytech chronology
Everything Is OK
(2005)
Multiverse (2012)String Module Error: Match not foundString Module Error: Match not found

Everything Is OK is the debut album of Jaytech, & of Anjunadeep. I will only review the enjoyable songs.

Tracklist

No.TitleLength
1."Nighthawk"3:44
2."Highway Rockers"5:45
3."Solero"7:24
4."Pepe's Garden"6:55
5."Pyramid"7:17
6."Gray Horizon"5:43
7."Natsukashi"5:16
8."Groove Nova"6:16
9."Vela"5:33
10."Special X"6:41
11."Deadlock"7:17
12."Drive"3:24
Not everything in this is okay.

Pyramid

This Himalayan trek doesnt hit gold until Pyramid. This cosmic delight is not best described as 'deep but muscular trance', as AD did, but as the most dangerous, industrial anger, cracking to dust any feeling of safety & contentment. Pyramid is the apex of restless violence, built upon an Antarctica of frozen blood, weighing heavier with sorrow, pulsing with mechanical whiplashes, scarring into us what psychedelia without mercy feels like. What an achievement.

Gray Horizon

This has no remixes. That horror is only soothed by each infinitieth-dimensional bell & string within this UnLunDunesque trove of alien bliss. The clouds are thicker than syrup, but the sky is brighter than ever: GH cannot be improved. It can be changed, but Cayzer set an Andromedan bar: I will never forget the very beginning. It has burned with liquid helium a dekeract so dreamlike into my soul, that even the first nanosecond sends me into a bewildered thrill paroxysm. Each white-black crack at my neurons stuns my core to a bleeding mass of ecstasy. & that's before Melody Gough steps in to rescue this song from being merely orgastic. This goddess crafted all sorts of vocal rides for us to rollercoast on, from cryptic modulated talking over the bounciest, stringiest guitar ever put to use, to her Sun-sized chorus, proclaiming life as the unique wonder it already is & could become. CAyzer ramped up the alchemystical synth & preterrestrial bells jingling into the deepest pyre a mind can be clawed into & survive.
Even the outro is indelible: the bouncing floats back to earth, as tangible & crisply holdable & real as it ever was, while Melody's voice swirls all around, fading back to the galaxy she came from, & the tune switches to a paralysingly connected & neurodelic statement, vanishing as certainly yet mysteriously as a dream. Bilita mpash for all, & all for bilita mpash.

Groove Nova

This was the second single for the album, along with Deadlock. & it's a good thing that this has remixes: this megalith of blinding bliss wastes no time getting straight into the action, as it confederates grinding bass with amazing vocals, synth, & tintinnabulations. This is another titan of this album.

Vela

This was the third single. The simplicity & transmundane emotion iterates in the birdsweet euphony of Vela. Jaytech maximally enriched his album with this.

Deadlock

Deadlock is the best alternative song humanity can make, both the animal & the feeling. Where 'Special X' & 'Natsukashi' failed was in their Bootes-sized nothing. 'Deadlock', e contrario, is the innerest scope to parapsychedelia. It is more than groundbreaking. This is as upending as the telescope or the microscope were. The guttural guitar chugs as Jaytech always makes them, nice & rough, an acidic kick to melt metal before the acidic kick melts the visuals & the aurals. The animals hyperdalify more than the hitlerist Salvador ever could have, & all within a few unintrusive notes. Aside from the geared riff, Deadlock captivates & subdivides with a mirroring, reflecting, repeating, refracting & parasliding trio of notes, bouncing around & within the ether, starting off on a tasteable & more grounded astral disjection, then collapsing into a thick void of dense emptiness, tan waves lapping at mental shores rainbowed by lividescent, psychotolytic waters.