Wow, the gems never will stop coming, will they? Here's another come outta left field from my friend. Evidently a compilation of various Polish artists, we can see some information here and here.
What a shock-- when all the Eastern fusion has been heard and reposted over and over again, to hear this novelty!
Lengthy as it is, here's the best track, B1, well worth hearing through in detail. It's by another band that seems to have passed without any other trace, but perhaps maybe they have more we don't know of. If so it would be worth knowing.
Notice how well the suspense builds up with the over-reverbed guitar, introducing us to an E major with some added elements such as the 9th and 7th, echoed by an equally over-reverbed fender rhodes: when the bass then kicks in with a low F sharp we say to ourselves, ah, an F sharp 7th in suspended mode (with the overlying E) but quite surprisingly, it is not meant to be, the buildup dumps us onto a D major, which then through a massively powerful heavy-isotoped and earthshaking riff brings us down to F sharp minor! What a shocker and indeed this says everything about why I love fusion with these unexpected chord changes and totally original moves. I mean, come on, after an F sharp 7 susp, the last thing you would expect is to resolve to F sharp minor, then bring the song back to the tonic of A major! But the wonders never cease: after a few minutes a string quartet proceeds to converse with the rhythm section, as if in a 'quartet' concerto... wow...
Side one is a band of the following name, I notice they released a CD recently (two tracks from here appear on there, plus two others). Their fusion is of the kind I could never get tired of. You'll see what I mean shortly.
The final track is called Akalei and it's by Juliusz Mazur (on piano here), accompanied by an old friend-- Crash! Welcome back, my dearest Polish fusionauts: