Jude Gwynaire Presents Two Singles ‘Made In Wuhan’ & ‘Don’t Ever Love Me, Ginger’

Jude Gwynaire – ‘Made in Wuhan’ –

A wild, unhinged spirit envelopes the whole of Jude Gwynaire’s “Made in Wuhan”. Surreal electronics recall a little bit of Muslimgauze’s intense urgent approach. Percussion here is mixed front and center, with polyrhythms running through. Texture proves to be of the absolute importance for the whole of the work seems to ebb and flow, churning through a great deal of genres in the process. Elements of dub, industrial, tribal dance, and ritualistic music filters into the cosmic mix. Impossible to pigeonhole he explores a great deal. Sprawling and epic, the way the groove shifts but never quite loses its place at times even touches upon the non-stop approach of the Pop Group, right down to the nods to tribal rhythms.

DSP: https://open.spotify.com/album/190X92n1UZpiO2PBOIP2dn

Not a moment is wasted for the whole of the piece begins immediately. Heavily saturated in distortion, the whole of the piece contorts itself in fantastic, bewildering ways. All of it has a sheer wall of sound quality, for it is a true force of nature. Best listened to at the loudest possible volume, the way he creates so much density allows the track to gain an ornate quality. Quite Byzantine in terms of how he lets the many patterns flourish and interact feels gorgeous. Usage of samples lends it a human quality for it works wonders in crafting something that becomes so visceral and so real.

Jude Gwynaire crafts a stunning piece of work with the powerful “Made in Wuhan”.

Social – https://twitter.com/judegwynaire

Jude Gwynaire – ‘Don’t Ever Love Me, Ginger’ –

A psychedelic noir defines Jude Gwynaire’s Byzantine “Don’t Ever Love Me Ginger”. Everything about it has a darkened element to it. The looping effects become unusually hypnotic for the careful attention to the buildup transforms the whole of the piece into something that teems with life. Melodically rich the way the song slowly transforms itself into a celestial drone feels particularly magnificent. His attention to detail further gives the whole thing a surprisingly wonderful feeling. Beginning with a standard jazz approach, the way he incorporates the horns to become almost a Terry Riley-like mantra feels gorgeous.

DSP – https://open.spotify.com/album/0tPw0UrIo5VfDNyFjsvGY4

The shuffle of the drums and the piano sets the tone at first. Rather energetic, the song appears to be in full swing. Upon the introduction of the horns, things start to expand. Slowly but surely the many different layers of the horns begin to intermingle. He weaves these elements together slowly phasing out the rest of the instruments though never completely. Rather, what started as something straightforward transforms into a weird, psychedelic quality. Done with such patience he makes sure that the effect becomes rather surreal. While alone, each element is normal, the way he combines them becomes greater than the sum of its parts. Volume becomes a must as the song devotes itself to this wall of sound approach. For the finale the horns fully take over as the piece swims along in such majestic hues.

“Don’t Ever Love Me Ginger” shows off Jude Gwynaire’s tasteful skill in morphing sound in unexpectedly beautiful ways.