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» » Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins - Unearthing
Téléchargement le album Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins - Unearthing


Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins




Electronique / Jazz / Non musique

Taille de l'album MP3:

2729 mb


Lex Records




Ambient, Audiobook



Date de publication:

Jul 2010



Téléchargement le album Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins - Unearthing


1Make The Jump
3Wappling Street
5 Unearthing-EP
6 Unearthing-2
7Unearthing Soundtrack
8Unearthing Soundtrack
10Late 2000
12Roman Observation Point
15Unearthing Audiobook
16Journal Entry
17 Unearthing-1


  • A&RTom Brown , William Skeaping
  • Concept By, Photography ByMitch Jenkins
  • DesignPaul Chessell
  • Edited By [Audio-Visual Editing]Damien Wsylkiw
  • Featuring [Musician]George Cartwright, Justin Broadrick, Matt Darling, Mike Patton, Paul Metzger, Stuart Braithwaite, Zach Hill
  • Mixed ByCrook & Flail, Tom Herbers
  • Performer [Additional EP Musician]Josh Granowski, Mike Lewis
  • Performer [Cast]Alan Moore, Gemma Young, Robert Goodman
  • Score, Producer, PerformerAdam Drucker, Andrew Broder, Crook & Flail
  • Written-By, NarratorAlan Moore


2 x. 180g black vinyl LP audiobook with soundtrack
1 x. 180g white vinyl - soundtrack instrumental
1 x. deluxe photo print portrait of Alan Moore by Mitch Jenkins
1 x. Dot-matrix printed transcript of Unearthing
1 x. Unearthing poster by Mitch Jenkins (60cm x 120cm)
2 x. CD audio-book with soundtrack
1 x. CD soundtrack instrumental EP


Unearthing - Alan Moore, Mitch Jenkins. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. The star attraction, however, is Moore himself and his lugubrious Northants-accented narration. More about: Comic Books Drummers Experimental Ro. 0 out of 5 stars Alan Moore and Mitch Jenkins's jazz. Reviewed in the United States on March 4, 2013. I found this book troubling in that it challenged my expectations of an Alan Moore work. None who read Unearthing will soon forget the 'skeletal, androgynous old woman' who 'unpeels into malign existence from the wardrobe door', or Steve Moore's own encounter apparently witnessed by the author with a succubus-like goddess of love. Read this strange and wonderful book, but bring patience, an open mind and a powerful magnifying glass. Unearthing is an essay written by Alan Moore and originally published in Iain Sinclair's London: City of Disappearances in 2006. It has subsequently been developed into a photographic book in collaboration with Mitch Jenkins and a spoken word piece in collaboration with Crook&Flail. The spoken word version is 2:01:07 in length and was released by Lex Records. Alan Moore and Mitch Jenkins have launched a Kickstarter campaign to to fund the final piece in their short film project. View their page on by Alan Moore, directed by Mitch Jenkins. His Heavy Heart, the final film in the Jimmy's End cycle of shorts making a full DVD. You'll also receive the photo set by Mitch Jenkins, digital download of all 5 shorts. Digital download films 1- 4 will be delivered upon campaign end if funded. 5th film to be delivered in 2014. Album 2010 11 Songs. Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins. Spoken Word Shelf Productions and Knockabout Comics are truly pleased to announce a project several years in the making: a sumptuous new book from Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins, serving as a biography of Alan's close friend and mentor Steve Moore no relation, a history of London, a mystical journey, and a tribute to human imagination. Called by the New York Times a poetic and densely allusive text, Unearthing has now been transformed by Alan Moore and photographer Mitch Jenkins into a stunning narrative art-book. A tribute to a colleague and mentor and a demonstration that Moore h

I bought a new copy of this boxset and it came without the CDs!!! I tried to contact Lex Records about it but they never answered all my emails, so beware if you buy one of these.
I had a similar issue when I bought it back in 2010. The poster was missing. I contacted my record store and they organized an additional poster though. Worked out pretty nicely.
Rocky Basilisk
Each night for the last two months I have come home from work and listened to this mammoth release in it's entirety. At over two hours in length, sprawled across two formats, Unearthing has become quite a substantial presence within my rather compact studio apartment. To my knowledge, this is the first time Moore has crafted a work of non-fiction and even though it is a study of his good friend Steve Moore (no relation) there are plenty of surrealistic tendencies to it. Moore begins his tale with a simple admonishment to understand how his subject has evolved over the years. Disappearing, don't move, stand still. For nearly sixty years, just stand still. We are shown into this liminal space and ushered to our seats with disarming courtesy, keep your wits about you because if you blink you'll miss quite a lot in this densely composed tome of intensity. Upon setting the stage, a history of Shooter's Hill is then proffered and Moore's unearthly linguistics paint the scenes of development so vividly you will feel like you yourself have grown up in this region of England. It becomes your city, your set of familiar terrain characteristics. Shooter's Hill is dreaming, dreaming London up... and so it is that with this establishment of the locale that Moore dives into his next segment.Steve's familial background is brought into focus and then slowly, the pieces are moved upon the chessboard until a checkmate is achieved and the chronicling of the lead character's immersion into the world of small press publication and eventual introduction to the expansive universe of comics is discussed. There are myriad details of counter cultural reminiscences, many of the comic legends of the 1960s and 70s are name checked; if you were collecting any of the titles of that era you will recognize how this all connects easily. Steve Moore's background in this field I hadn't really been all that aware of but Alan Moore is a man I read years and years ago when he carved out his own style in more than a few legendary titles, one of which he doesn't even keep a copy of in his home. I preferred his work on Swamp Thing or the hilariously incisive and more than likely cynical endeavor, Future Shock. But to return to Unearthing... if you fancy your prose crammed to the gills with referential detail and luminous depictions of strangely familiar, oddly mundane settings you will become ensnared by this release. I've read that performances of this entire essay were staged around the time of it's release in a couple locations in London. One of which was a deserted railway station and the others were of a similar, derelict nature. There are echoes of the four decades these two have known one another which ricochet throughout it's entirety. Bah! There is no mystery... its just a boy's imagination. The lines between reality and fantasy are blurred many many times as Alan collects the life of his friend in the lines of this incredibly honed story and even gives you a print out so you can read along. Just lock into the lines and let the language pull you along; in stark black and white dot matrix clarity, I was witness to how extraordinary one person's existence can become when you read between the lines and allow that which is common to reveal it's full form.The packaging of Unearthing is something you don't come across often, either. Three cds, the aforementioned libretto and also the entire set pressed on lusciously thick vinyl (one face of it is colored even). A nicely executed poster from Mitch Jenkins graces one envelope and strewn all across the horizon there are images of the goddess whom Steve Moore has been living with for some years now. It isn't just Moore's commanding voice which anchors Unearthing, a collective of wildly diverse musicians were drafted to create an auditory background... the third disc gives you just this music to sift through. Jarringly disorienting, wistfully melancholic, sparsely majestic. These three phases of composition serve as counter points to the daunting lexicon of literary deconstruction which Moore employs like a glistening Lister blade to cut through the thick, fattening distraction we call everyday life. What sounds are contained herein pull me out of just being a passive observer and thrust me into a bewildering land of hypnotically disturbed creative exorcisms.Unearthing is more of an artifact than album, it's labyrinth is one you get lost in and then realize you have actually found yourself through. The dark mirror we stare into which reveals our innermost thoughts and desires, you won't come away from hearing this release the same as you were going into it. Some would call it indulgent, it could be seen as whimsical; I happen to think Alan Moore and Mitch Jenkins have bequeathed us with sprawling, spiraling subconscious architecture to explore which Moore graciously guides us through. Listen to the sound of his voice, focus on it. Do not drift away or you will become lost; we become the beam of light which connects stars, galaxies and the entire universe. Our souls are become divining rods through which Unearthing enters terrestrial space and tells the tale.

En rapport avec Alan Moore & Mitch Jenkins - Unearthing