An excellent album (let's face it, at this length, it's not an EP, whatever the record company says), despite the obscurity of the artist. Each song unfolds slowly, building up layers, until it reaches its climax and sinks back into the depths of space. The structures tend not to be the conventional verse-chorus-verse of pop songs, however, each song has distinct and very recognizable riffs. It is futile trying to describe each song individually, however, for despite the difference in the songs, the album is undeniably intended to be listened to in one go. Spacey, majestic and powerful, this album is everything a prog fan could want, but without the pretension of its '70s peers, and with enough accessibility to appeals to any fan of rock music. With elements borrowed from Tool, the Floyd and a bunch of space-rock voyagers, this album nevertheless comes off as something very contemporary. With guitar sounds that alternate between crushingly heavy and softly atmospheric, innovative, hypnotic basslines, and drumming that flips between moods at a moment's notice, it's amazing to think they're making all these wonderful sounds with just a guitar, a bass, and a drumkit. The vocals are soft and pleasant, not dissimilar to Maynard James Keenan's from Tool, but with less rage behind them. Only one criticism: even at 38:21 (a comfortable length for a full length album, never mind a record officially classed as an EP), the album feels too short. The public wants more, and hopefully, this time next year, the three Amplifier boys will have obliged.