drone forest - Spatial Displacement
The second Drone Forest release for 2007 is "Spatial Displacement", also the second full-length release assembled by Davie Blint. It's the sixteenth release by this group and it clocks in at seventy one minutes and thirty one seconds, offered for you in single tracks of one-hundred ninety two kilobytes per second, or one zip file with tracks in three hundred and twenty kilobytes per second VBR.

DOWNLOAD: (Spatial Displacement as a zip file, tracks + artwork, 320KBPS MP3, 179 MB)

Track Listing:
1. notch - 8.9 Mb
2. pine needles lashed my face - 6.9 Mb
3. ominous vine movement through unsuspecting undergrowth - 5.8 Mb
4. brief invasive mysteron incursion into forest silence sanctity - 2.0 Mb
5. trampled bracken - 4.2 Mb
6. shaft of sunlight pours through forest canopy illuminating isolated clearing below - 5.0 Mb
7. tambolite bivalve farm - 10.0 Mb
8. three long years (of growth) - 6.4 Mb
9. doodlebob warily approaches white sound forest perimeter - 4.9 Mb
10. impenetrable thicket - 12.8 Mb
11. faun stares at its own reflection - 12.8 Mb
12. aged tree falls at last - 1.1 Mb
13.   debris  hubris  ambergris - 6.4 Mb
14. quizzical insect - 11.3 Mb

Spatial Displacement assembled by:
Davie Blint

Davie Blint comments on some of the song titles:

(on Brief Invasive Mysteron Incursion into Forest Silence Sanctity): I think in some ways, this is my very favourite track on the record. Because...of it's brevity. I made it very quickly, and listening to the first playback the name just appeared instantly. I remember as a kid being kinda scared of the Mysterons, from the UK series "Captain Scarlett"...later immortalised in song by Portishead, but I hope and pray this is the only other song in the world with "Mysterons" in the title ha ha. Probably not.

(on Tambolite Bivalve Farm): the title came from real life. Every day, I drove on this tiny country road, and there were two signs that I kept misreading. And as the weeks went by, I realised I had not been reading them correctly, but by then my "perceived" names had sunk in. And now my memory fails me, because I can't remember either of them! Tambolite turned out to be "Tambowie" !!! Just the strange lettering and my mind made it into Tambolite. The other one is a name of a real farm, it's "Something Farm" but I kept reading it as "Bivalve Farm".

To me, titles, and how they appear, or how I just grab them from what happened that day, are as interesting as the music itself. This song would not be so good if it was named "Harold" or "Sam". And never before I have used my own misperception to create a completely unreal title that is nonetheless based on real places, just down the road from me.