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Electric Hush

Price: £19.96
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£19.96 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by digitalmediadistribution.

Amazon's Heights of Abraham Store


Image of album by Heights of Abraham


Image of Heights of Abraham


Heights of Abraham is Sim Lister once part of the nascent Sheffield scene from the early 80s; vocalist and Lister's old Chakk team-mate Jake Harries; and Steve Cobby the notorious (and influential) beats & bobs explorer and Lister's Twentythree Records / Steel Tiger co-conspirator.

Their first release, Humidity (1993), was described by Dave Simpson in Melody Maker ... Read more in Amazon's Heights of Abraham Store

Visit Amazon's Heights of Abraham Store
for 4 albums, photos, discussions, and more.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 7 reviews
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
lush down-tempo sounds 8 Aug. 2001
By "aqwaqwa" - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This album has several classics - the cleric and E.V.A. amongst them. But aside from the great tracks is the warm, lush, and peaceful sounds (not quite ambient) that bring a sense of meditative calm and reassuring warmth. This is a electronic album, not a dance album. Buy this to chill or sleep to.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
heaven in a wildflower 14 Mar. 2000
By gustavo escobedo - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
this recording embodies such a powerful visceral groove that were I to lose it numerous times I would buy it time and again. the entire recording keeps building momentum as each track opens up its microcosmos revealling little miracles before closing down again as the petals of the next track begin to open.A deep and melodic bass combined with slow enthralling beats combine to create a musical space that is imbued with sensuality and a power that is nothing short of hypnotic. In short, I cannot imagine a single more enthralling soundscape to share with someone you really like in a darkened room.pure joy.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Inspirational, to say the least. 26 Jan. 1999
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
There are only certain times during the day that I deem worthy for listening to Electric Hush. It puts me in a good mood without fail. Being a musician of the electronic genre, I truly believe that Heights of Abraham is a pioneer in "ambient groove", combining the mellow tones of the saxaphone with flawless percussion and soothing bass lines. If you've never heard anything by them, I can assure you that you're missing out.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
A hidden gem of an album. 12 Nov. 1998
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I discovered these guys via a compilation CD called "A Taste of Pork", then found the CD at a London HMV store. It's a very groovy CD and I'd recommend it. Moreso, I'd recommend their other CD, "Humidity", which is one of the best CDs in my collection. Everyone I loan it to goes out and buys it immediately. I mean *everyone*.
Looking for my 'Electric Hush' Copy! 11 April 2007
By FrontPage - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I've been hearing "Heights of Abraham" since I discovered SomaFM's Groove Salad on iTunes radio. "What's the Number" finally made me search for the CD, which I see, is gonna cost a pretty penny. It's worth it however, because I've heard several HOA titles on Groove Salad, which I chill and groove to while web surfing or editing images and film clips at work. Now, I'm searching for my own copy. I tend to find artists I like while listening to online radio, and it's a great vehicle to find artists that the U.S. over-the-air radio tend not to play (or even ignore). When I wind up bobbing my head, I make a notation about the title and artist, and HOA came up enough that I've decided to start purchasing their music. How will we know these artists unless we get to hear their tunes? At least now, I can find music that I truly want to hear and get, not what's forced my way.

I tend to enjoy IDM (intelligent dance music) and I'm learning the names for this kind of tunage as I grow with it. It's called chill, chillout, lounge, and some consider it ambient, but I tend not to take it as that subtle.
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