Et In Arcadia Ego (11xFile, FLAC, Album, RE). Broken20. The joys of The Village Orchestra are many, and very rare in electronica where much new music starts to sound the same as everything else you've hear before. The complexity is apparent from the first track as at least three conflicting motifs play off of each other. There are bell-like chimes, disembodied angelic voices and jittery ambient techno flourishes all competeing for the listener's attention. It's innovative, and instead of backgound noise or ambient wallpaper, you get a very involving experience
Et in Arcadia Ego. 2005. This album has an average beat per minute of 104 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 68/125 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. BPM Profile Et in Arcadia Ego. Album starts at 74BPM, ends at 82BPM (+8), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by The Village Orchestra.
Album · 2005 · 9 Songs. More By The Village Orchestra. See All. Amid The Blaze Of Noon. I Can Hear The Sirens Singing Again.
The Village Orchestra is the solo project of Ruaridh Law, best known as one third of Glasgow electronic dunces, the Marcia Blaine School For Girls. From billowing textural ambience, the album builds ever more intensely, almost hypnotic in effect, layering subtle melodies, sparse manipulated vocal whispers, classical composition and exhaustingly detailed percussion and breaks
The Village Orchestra - All The Little Lights Going Out 08:10. The Village Orchestra - Love Theme From 'Two Man Rumble' 07:10. The Village Orchestra - Sunken 05:49. The Village Orchestra - Many Rooms In My Father's House 06:43. The Village Orchestra - In Arcadia 09:02.
By The Village Orchestra. Listen to Et In Arcadia Ego in full in the this site app. Play on this site. 2005 Highpoint Lowlife.
Et in Arcadia ego (also known as Les bergers d'Arcadie or The Arcadian Shepherds) is a 1637–38 painting by Nicolas Poussin (1594–1665), the leading painter of the classical French Baroque style. It depicts a pastoral scene with idealized shepherds from classical antiquity gathered around an austere tomb. It is held in the Louvre. Poussin painted two versions of the subject under the same title; his earlier version, painted in 1627, is held at Chatsworth House