Pablo Caballero (Guitar / Vocals), Dante Sultani (Guitar), Lautaro Vallilengua (Bass) and Fernán Mareque (Drums) from Buenos Aires in Argentina form the progressive rock band Panchita la Pistolera.
Panchita La Pistolera
Allowing themselves plenty of space in which to deliver their ideas Panchita la Pistolera do not however steal time from the audience, as each side-step invites the ears in to a new warren of exploration in which there is much to discover.
These are seasoned musicians who are more than able to create their own recipe from scratch and the resulting pitches of almost vertical yawing of guitar laid against an undulating bass which congress around a busy drum provides ample opportunity for the vocals to spiral into a new burrow to furrow.
Having been around for a few years now Panchita la Pistolera have both the confidence and ability to grab hold of the listener and lead them on a journey of intrigue.
KILL WEST from Buenos Aires in Argentina is the drone quintet of Nicolas Miele (Drums), Mariano Miele (Keys), Martin Valentini (Guitar), Franco Beceiro (Guitar / Vocals) and Joel Menazzi (Bass).
The reverb shakes the walls as KILL WEST bring together surf rock, giving a sense of rapidity, with doom strings and layers of echo which gives the out-put a feeling of submerged fuzz. The keys allow the quintet to give the music yet another depth of transmission in which the listener can allow psychedelic imagery to flow around the brain.
KILL WEST produce music which rattles the bones, whilst massaging the head and is their ability to do both at the same time, without losing and sense of cohesion that gives the tracks their intrigue. Although none of the pieces run to much over four and a half minutes, given the sheer weight of textures which slow down the synapses, there is a sense of time slowing.
This is material best taken in large quaffs as a continual line of sound allows the audience to immerse themselves into a vortex of drifting thoughts.
Tirman Kid from Buenos Aires in Argentina is the dream-wave quartet of Martin Dick (Vocals / Guitar), Agustin Slapak (Guitar / Synth), Manuel Gvirtz (Drums) and Matias Oyamburu (Bass).
Layer upon layer of drifting smoke immerse the room as Tirman Kid feed the music into the room. The shimmering guitars are accompanied by synths which allow the phrases to hang in the air, whilst a gauzed vocal echoes remembrances of instrumentation drifted past as percussion settles on hi-hat and ride giving the out-put a fuzziness to which the bass lays quietly in the back-ground grabbing attention from time to time as it sweeps up the stray remainders of the sounds.
The laconic elongated notes give Tirman Kid a munificence which beguiles the listener, whilst the lyric espouses of bitter regrets and the fusion of the two gives the quartet a fascination that holds the ear.
The music itself transcends geo-political boundaries and could have appeared from anywhere in the world at any time since the ’60s with its hazy waves of sound and for that very inclusiveness I recommend you taking a few moments to – kick off your shoes and drift in the sounds.