“An open call for submissions for Bleepsequence’s 6th birthday led to an amazing collection of works geared towards open minded listeners. Never-ending thanks go out to all of our contributors and supporters over the years, and we hope you enjoy this bleeptastic journey through a diverse mosaic of sonic experimentation.”
“Mooval is an instrumental electronic music project that resists labels, placing itself in the border territories beyond specific genres. Mooval’s sound creates an intimate and captivating atmosphere that enables exploration of the clearest and most profound expression of electronic, glitch and ambient music. The result is a music rich in melody that speaks to a wide and diverse audience, going beyond the limits of niche genres. This EP contains some of the earliest works by Mooval from 2012. Mooval’s music is under continuous evolution, moving toward more dilated structures.”
“Our latest addition to the bleep crew, illocanblo, unravels a marvelous adventure for us with Sodag. Full of frisky clicks, lush tones, and unpredictable groove… genre need not apply.
In the classic blpsq tradition, some new and old friends and join the trip with diverse interpretations of the rich sonic material provided.”
“Way Back Walking is the title of this terrific release by the german producer Clicks and Errors. An excellent work made of five tracks of pure Electronic full of sensibility. We could probably describe it as an artisan production because of the quality of his sound. We recommended you to keep an eye on this artist: Clicks and Errors.”
“Bozal is a possible extinct Spanish-based creole language that may have been a mixture of Spanish and Congolese, with Portuguese influences. Attestation is insufficient to indicate whether Bozal Spanish was ever a single, coherent or stable language, or if the term merely referred to any idiolect of Spanish that included African elements.
Bozal Spanish was spoken by African slaves in Puerto Rico and Cuba and other areas of South and Central America from the 1600s up until its possible extinction at around 1850. Although Bozal Spanish is extinct as a language, its influence still exists. For instance, many Kongo words are found in the lexicon of the Puerto Rican dialect of Spanish. [wikipedia]”