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After the lacklustre response to his groundbreaking early 1970s albums, Tim Buckley was forced back to the drawing board. His second attempt at a comeback was the over-egged Sefronia
. Produced by pop producer, Denny Randell, this 11-track album did nothing to rescue his critical reputation. It's clear from the outset that Buckley was not really on peak form. Apparently suffering from a cold at the time, his much-loved voice wasn't at his best and this collection of ballads is made even more frustrating by the occasional flashes of inspiration. Overall, the tracks, which include an interesting choice of covers (Fred Neil's "Dolphins" and Tom Wait's "Martha"), are too submerged in Randell's slick production to really shine. Pedestrian, rather than otherworldly, it undoubtedly takes a while for the listener to feel at home here. However it's not easy: his distinctiveness was waning and the material doesn't really cut it. When his ramshackle muse does hang together, like on the evocative, "Quicksand" and the sweet "I Know I'd Recognise Your Face", we're almost in Happy/Sad
territory but overall the songs (bar the covers) aren't worthy of the voice of that blood and blues-scarred past. --Reuben Dessay