[pe149]Bill Brovold
Temporary Presence
[pe145]Pet The Tiger
Gaze Emanations
[pe144]Ashtray Navigations & Anla Courtis
Protozoic Rock Express
[pe143]Alan Sondheim
Future Speed Future
[pe142]Albert / Day / Kreimer
[pe141]Bill Brovold's Stone Soup
Michael Goldberg Variations
[pe140]Michael Gendreau
Polvo Seran, Mas Polvo Enamorado
[pe139]Hélène Breschand & Elliott Sharp
Chansons du Crépuscule
[pe138]Alan Sondheim / Azure Carter / Luke Damrosch
[pe137]Collision Stories
Those Missing Will Complete Us
[pe136]Ghost In The House
Second Sight
[pe135]Henry Kaiser / Alan Licht
Skip to the Solo
[pe134]Peter Aaron / Brian Chase Duo
[pe133]Alan Sondheim / Azure Carter / Luke Damrosch
[pe131]Many Arms & Toshimaru Nakamura
[pe130]Ben Bennett / Jack Wright
[pe128]Music For Hard Times
City of Cardboard
[pe127]Tetuzi Akiyama & Anla Courtis
Naranja Songs
[pe126]Massimo Falascone
Variazioni Mumacs
[pe125]Auris + Gino
Fantasy Remover
[pe123]Azure Carter & Alan Sondheim
Avatar Woman
[pe122]Various Artists
The Unscratchable Itch: A Tribute To Little Fyodor
[pe121]Nels Cline / Elliott Sharp
Open The Door
[pe120]Pretty Monsters
[pe119]Cactus Truck
Brand New For China!
[pe118]Belcher / Bivins Double Quartet
[pe117]Normal Love
Survival Tricks
[pe116]Ron Anderson / Robert L. Pepper / David Tamura / Philippe Petit
Closed Encounters of the 4 Minds
[pe115]Philip Gayle
Babanço Total
[pe114]Dino Felipe
Sorta' Bleu
Radio Friendly
[pe111]Little Fyodor
Peace is Boring
[pe110]Courtis / Yamamoto / Yoshimi
Live at Kanadian
[pe109]Bob Marsh
[pe108]Tartar Lamb
60 Metonymies
[pe107]Shelf Life
[pe106]A Tomato a Day
The Moon is Green
[pe105]D + D
[pe104]The Mighty Vitamins
[pe103]Smut / OVO
Split 7"
[pe102]Bill Horist / Marron
[pe101]Richard Trosper
The Ocean
No Sleep till Babylon
Damn It!!
[pe97]Emily Hay / Marcos Fernandes
We Are
[pe96]The Machine Gun TV
Live In Japan
[pe94]Mike Pride
The Ensemble is an Electronic Device
[pe93]Jorge Castro
[pe92]Yagihashi Tsukasa
[pe91]Eftus Spectun
The Tocks Clicking
[pe89]Amy Denio
[pe88]Eric Cook
[pe87] Onid & Isil
Devotional Hymns for the Women of Anu
[pe85]Che Guevara Memorial Marching (and Stationary) Accordion Band
[pe84]Day / Boardman
One to Seven
[pe83]Knot + Over
Vertonen 9
[pe81]Blue Collar
Lovely Hazel
[pe79]Jesse Krakow
Oceans in the Sun
[pe78]Diaz-Infante / Forsyth / Scherzberg
A Barren Place of Overwhelming Simplicity
[pe76]Khoury / Shearer / Hall
[pe75]Renato Rinaldi
The Time and the Room
[pe74]Masami Kawaguchi
Live in December
[pe72]Watch the Stereo
[pe71]Modern Day Urban Barbarians
The Endless Retreat
[pe70]The Bunny Brains
Holiday Massacre '98
[pe69]Jack Wright & Bob Marsh
Birds in the Hand
[pe68]Free From Disguise
[pe67]Jad Fair & Jason Willett
[pe66]Baker / Baker / Bloor
Terza Rima

Onid & Isil - s/t

-jam 1
-jam 2
-jam 3
-jam 5
-jam 7
-jam 0
-jam 8
-jam 9
-jam 6
-jam 4
-jam 10

Odid & Isil: Dino Felipe & Lisi Linares

(Vital Weekly no 443) Behind Onid + Isil is Lisi & Dino - not that is of any help of course. The eleven short pieces are called 'Jam 0', 'Jam 1' up to 'Jam 10'. Madnass strikes here at full force. Distorted rhythms and casio synths, filled up with some distorted singing. I was reminded by some of the stuff by XBXRX or their many off-shoots. Quite raw and punk, but quite nice. Short and sweetly raw. Quite nice. - Frans de Waard

(Dead Angel) I don't even know what to say about this. I highly reccomend picking this up. Two people named Lisi and Dino making some of the fucking WIERDEST music ever. It sounds like little kids improvising actual songs... cheap synth sounds and drum machine fuckery... childlike voices singing about some interesting stuff... doesn't make a whole lot of sense. Some parts get really wild and harsh... but for the most part it's just silly "songs" improvised on random equipment. Sounds Casio-heavy but I'm sure they've got a lot of tricks up their sleeves. I was really impressed with this album, never heard of anything like it... it's like being in a video game on DMT or something! - Dillon Tulk

(Aiding & Abetting No. 274) Imagine Devo as a lo-fi electronic improvisational duo. And then stab yourself up the nose with an icepick a few times. You might get the idea then. This is twisted stuff, no doubt. The straight up-and-down beats lend a disco flair, but in reality the 10 "jams" here are mutant messages from alien life forms. Nothing else explains what can be heard here. Mind you, it's horribly addictive. Kinda like candy for the warped musical mind. Maybe more crack than candy. I kept turning up the volume, and it was never enough--even as the feedback and distortion threatened the structural integrity of my CD shelves. Um, yeah. Something like that. Inordinately seductive. If you're like me, of course. If not, you'll probably be sterilized. Darwin's way, I guess. - Jon Worley

(Ampersand Etcetera) Lisi and Dino will come up later in the overview (Dino next issue). Here we hear them in 11 jams. Noise – samples, sped up voices, blooping synths, game sounds, percussion, all layered and interrelated. Add some crackling, loose cable interference, buzzing and you get an idea. Within this chaos there is an underlying musicality which can make this frustrating at times as periods of more coherence provide a suggestion of what could have been created with some more stability – the polka madness of Jam 5 or the vocal component on some later tracks which are like a devolution from Lisi’s solo album. There is so much happening that you can’t get bored, and the fact that the Jams are not in numerical order suggests some consideration. Playful and full of excitement, this is a pleasurable experience despite some of the comments above, just don’t expect anything approaching songs. - Jeremy Keens

(Touching Extremes)All I know about Onid and Isil is what's indicated on the CD sleeve, namely that they are "Dino and Lisi". Gosh, I'm not the kind of guy who runs Googling to find out more - except in case of urgency - therefore I'll remain perfectly content with the music: eleven "jams" numbered from 0 to 10, recorded on what sounds like a four-track cassette machine left under the sun on a beach, the sound as grainy and sandy as you can get. The music, yes. Great fun, absurdities a go-go, warped munchkin vocals at breakneck speed, distortion and drum machines that skip more beats than a chronically diseased heart, seemingly from low-budget electric organs. Hiss, bumps, sudden interruptions and discharges. In a word it's sonic shit but it sounds great, truly humorous for its large part. At times it reminds of Residents, but also of the crazy recordings that me and my friends made in our room as kids, each time causing my mum's preoccupied apparition while we were wailing, jamming, laughing and burping all over the place. There are people today releasing CDs full of similar stuff who get the cover of the coolest magazines; having persisted, we'd be rich today. Back to Onid and Isil, this is one of those CDs that you'll need when you're willing to spoil a party, or just smile for a while. Don't ask me why, but I like it. - Massimo Ricci

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