Releases / Albums

Bézier
Parler Musique

12 March 2018 / Dark Entries

  1. 01 Parler Musique
  2. 02 Organisation Maritime
  3. 03 Un Subalterne Insubordonné
  4. 04 Téléconférence
  5. 05 Myéline
  6. 06 L'Ordre Cannibale
  7. 07 Entr'acte
  8. 08 Une Salade Oblongue
Artists: Bézier

Dark Entries is proud to release the debut album from Bézier titled ‘Parler Musique’. Bézier is a Taiwanese-American musician, Robert Yang who is also part of the Honey Soundsystem crew. A multi-instrumentalist, Robert grew up in Southern California then planted his roots in San Francisco in 2005. Over the years in SF he has built an impressive analog synth-based studio, which also serves as the creative hub for his riveting live performances.

Parler Musique clocks in at over 52 minutes with 8 tracks are spread across four sides for maximum loudness. The album title is a French transliteration of the phrase “Parlor Music” and is evening music for a meeting of minds in a drawing room or a literary salon. To ‘talk about music’, the actual translation of the title, the album is a hotbed of ideas. Different genres are crisscrossed: punk, synthpop, jungle, new romantic, industrial and new wave. Airy melodies, surging arpeggios and symphonic breakdowns counterpoint cold digital drum sounds to convey beauty within inescapable and impending daily processes. The track titles for ‘Parler Musique’ zoom in on Romantic preoccupations with mystery, unknowns, depths--where themes combine to form an occult revelatory experience.

All songs have been mixed by Mark Pistel (Meat Beat Manifesto, Consolidated) at Room 5, San Francisco and EQed for vinyl by George Horn at Fantasy Studios. The vinyl comes housed in a jacket featuring a surreal circuit board pattern with pink bubbles flickering on an abstract horizon of water designed by Eloise Leigh. Each copy includes a postcard risograph-printed in fluorescent pink and dark blue with Dadaist text by Justin Aulis Long.

“Is the drum the successor of human sacrifice or does it still sound the command to kill?” Adorno, Motifs (1951)

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