Peter Tedstone - Time Trilogy

This is a three album set in a triple DVD case containing

Timestorm
Timeslip
Time and Motion

Recreating the sounds of Moog Synthesisers & Mellotrons to capture 
the feel of 1970's Berlin School. Sequences, atmospheric passages 
and soaring leads mixed with the driving forces of English School
sequencing and percussion.

If you want a single album please email me it can be done

Listen to samples of the tracks on the Music Zeit pages (links below)

 



Timestorm 
1. Twilight           2.18
2. Monoceros     9.15
3. Oscillator      13.57
4. Emulating     22.06
5. Timestorm    21.58

Timeslip 
1. Part 1  21.54
2. Part 2  13.41
3. Part 3  19.45


Time and Motion 
1. Astral Projector        5.24
2. Alternative Marriji   12.13
3. Time                       14.36
4. Motion                    23.22




Price (post free worldwide) £15.95 

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Timestorm is is also
available as a lossless 
FLAC download and mp3
download at MusicZeit


MusicZeit transactions are processed
separately to purchases on Ambientlive

 

Timeslip is is also
available as a lossless 
FLAC download and mp3
download at MusicZeit


MusicZeit transactions are processed
separately to purchases on Ambientlive

Time and Motion is is also
available as a lossless 
FLAC download and mp3
download at MusicZeit


MusicZeit transactions are processed
separately to purchases on Ambientlive




About Peter Tedstone ....

Peter started playing music at around the age of eight, learning the violin and
recorder at school and also used to bash away at his father's piano. During his
teens Peter attempted to teach himself the guitar without much success, being left
handed was probably a contributing aspect but this didn't stop him being in several
teen bands though.
Peter started playing keyboards with various 'pub' bands in the late seventies and
early eighties and following a visit to the first UK Electronica at Milton Keynes,
decided to launch a solo career and released 'Eve of Dawn' in 1983.
After his third album 'Prismatic' was released in 1984, Peter was invited by Andy G
(of Lotus Records, who sold  Peter's albums) to play in the afternoon set at
Stafford Gatehouse Theater at UK Electronica 1986. Peter was then invited back to
the next year's UK Electronica as opening support to the evening headliners, 
Wavestar.
Peter continued to release albums up to the end of the decade by which time, with
the advent of digital samplers, his music had taken on a more experimental vein.
Peter then decided to take a few years off and returned to his solo work in 2000.
Peter released the techno influenced album 'Dreamstates' in 2001 and 'Zwölf' released
in 2002 was a very successful album of melodic EM. In 2007 Peter recorded
'Timeslip', the first of his Berlin School inspired albums in the 'Time' series.
Peter has also started a series of space ambient albums, the first of these was the
free download, 'Dark Memories' followed by the 'Origins of Species' album.



TIMESTORM review

His last album 'Timeslip' proved very popular with SMD customers so I am delighted that we can now offer 
you what I assume is the follow up - and a real cracker it is too. A lovely little flutey melody floats above some
 excellent windy sounds creating quite a peaceful setting for the short intro 'Twilight'. Things turn a little darker 
for 'Monoceros'. Ominous drones provide a backing for a lovely thick bass sequence and mellotron. Initially the 
timing is quite curious but before long another sequence surges to the surface along with a steady rhythm and 
superb lead line. What a belter! Bet it would sound great live. 

'Oscillator' makes more use of lovely lush 'tron' right from the outset. As we progress things become increasingly
moody. By the third minute a slow percussive rhythm starts up punctuating the multi layered mellotron. Another 
stonking sequence makes an entrance and I'm now reminded of 'Encore' period Tangerine Dream. The sequence 
steps up a gear and a second falls into formation with the first. We keep getting breaks in the intensity providing 
a little light and shade. Yet more mellotron introduces 'Emulating'. A flutey melody floats through the ether and 
gentle piano touches sooth the peaceful atmos still further.A rumbling sequence emerges in the third minute 
then things get decidedly moody with the introduction of slow drums. This really is beautiful stuff. A new lead 
cries out to the Heavens. Things change markedly in the ninth minute as a quicker sequence strikes up followed 
by a rather squelchy and very analogue sounding lead line - all good fun! Things change again in the twelfth 
minute for an interlude of just tron and piano, only for normal service to be resumed as we plough another 
pulsating furrow right until the end. 

The title track starts with cosmic effects and crashes as if hearing the relics of an explosion light years away. 
The distance softens the sounds creating a lovely subtle atmospheric section. A slow melody calls out. The 
first sequence arrives and it's excellent - the best on the album so far. This is followed by a mellotron lead line, 
sequence and purposeful rhythm. Every element is spot on but the tron melody is especially exquisite. What 
a fantastic track to finish this superb album. 

TIMESLIP review

His last album 'Timeslip' proved very popular with SMD customers so I am delighted that we can now offer 
you what I assume is the follow up - and a real cracker it is too. A lovely little flutey melody floats above some
 excellent windy sounds creating quite a peaceful setting for the short intro 'Twilight'. Things turn a little darker 
for 'Monoceros'. Ominous drones provide a backing for a lovely thick bass sequence and mellotron. Initially the 
timing is quite curious but before long another sequence surges to the surface along with a steady rhythm and 
superb lead line. What a belter! Bet it would sound great live. 

'Oscillator' makes more use of lovely lush 'tron' right from the outset. As we progress things become increasingly
moody. By the third minute a slow percussive rhythm starts up punctuating the multi layered mellotron. Another 
stonking sequence makes an entrance and I'm now reminded of 'Encore' period Tangerine Dream. The sequence 
steps up a gear and a second falls into formation with the first. We keep getting breaks in the intensity providing 
a little light and shade. Yet more mellotron introduces 'Emulating'. A flutey melody floats through the ether and 
gentle piano touches sooth the peaceful atmos still further.A rumbling sequence emerges in the third minute 
then things get decidedly moody with the introduction of slow drums. This really is beautiful stuff. A new lead 
cries out to the Heavens. Things change markedly in the ninth minute as a quicker sequence strikes up followed 
by a rather squelchy and very analogue sounding lead line - all good fun! Things change again in the twelfth 
minute for an interlude of just tron and piano, only for normal service to be resumed as we plough another 
pulsating furrow right until the end. 

The title track starts with cosmic effects and crashes as if hearing the relics of an explosion light years away. 
The distance softens the sounds creating a lovely subtle atmospheric section. A slow melody calls out. The 
first sequence arrives and it's excellent - the best on the album so far. This is followed by a mellotron lead line, 
sequence and purposeful rhythm. Every element is spot on but the tron melody is especially exquisite. What 
a fantastic track to finish this superb album. 

TIME AND MOTION review

This is the third in his 'Time' series and once again, right from the
beautifully mellotron washed opener, he comes up with a real Berlin
School pleaser. Wonderful thick analogue sounds abound supporting the
tron and of course sequences take a leading role both in melody and as
an exciting driving force. There is also a gentler, even tender side
portrayed. I would even go as far as to describe it as pure joy,
especially in the use of nicely bouncing rhythms and uplifting virtual
guitar. It just wouldn't seem right though for such an album to be in a
completely 'positive' mood so there are also the occasional brooding
moments such as on the third track, the rhythms this time imparting a
dark determination battling against the more euphoric sequence, a
searing lead line arcing between the opposing forces. If anything the
last track is even more powerful, the snarling lead and earth shaking
pulsations being quite devastating, finishing proceedings with a real
snarl. It reminded me a little of the heavier moments from Edgar
Froese's 'Ages'. If you are a fan of analogue sounding sequencer and
mellotron based music this should be well up your street. I certainly
enjoyed it immensely. Every track was worth a listen but especially
that last twenty-three minute piece was quite awesome!