1. Lost Fractales
  2. Circo Divino MP3 soundclip of Circo divino [0:30]
  3. Nuvole di Palissandro
  4. Sorinel MP3 soundclip of Sorinel [0:30]
  5. Electrostatic Forest
  6. Slide of Grace MP3 soundclip of Slide of grace [0:30]
CD - 6 side Digipack
The beautiful Digipack artwork is by the painter Romanie Sanchez.
All tracks composed and produced by Bakis Sirros and Stefano Musso between 2008 and 2009, in Milan, Italy and Athens, Greece.

Parallel Worlds: Doepfer A100, Serge, AS Integrator, Metalbox/CGS modulars, 4-Voice, VCS3, String machines, Tape Echoes, Tone & CV generators, wave shapers and modifiers.
Alio Die: Drones and Loops, Zither, Carillon, Effects and Treatments.
Voice and effects on tracks 1,3,4 by India Czajkowska recorded in Verezzi, Italy.

This is the first collaboration by ambient master Alio Die with soundscape creator Parallel Worlds. The unique sound achieved could be described as a hybrid sonic world, made out of bouncing electrons and air vibrations. The modular machines of Parallel Worlds are merged with the acoustic instrumentation and drones of Alio Die, joined by the ethereal voice of the Polish vocalist/composer India Czajkowska, resulting in a surreal, yet down to earth, listening experience.
The compositions, being, at times, minimal and calm and, at other times, full of mystical darkness and microsound elements, take the listener into a place were mental and physical boundaries have no need to exist. The beautiful Digipack artwork is by the painter Romanie Sanchez.

2010. Press Information Intensely personal ambient electro-acoustic soundscapes. This delightful album has a deep, mysterious beauty about it right from the first few seconds. It would appear that these two gifted artists compliment each other excellently, seamlessly blending their contributions into an intuitive flow. The highly detailed exploratory renderings of found sound, loops, drones, unusual effects and treatments of Alio Die seem to entwine the modular synthetics and analog forms of Parallel Worlds and vice versa. There is so much intriguing detail here - from the light flickering beats that shift and morph, adorned with metallic clatter, percussive disturbances and rattling noise to the heady multi-layered atmospheres of smooth artificial tone and environmental recordings. There are dark passages of brooding strangeness where gutsy mechanical pulsing swells and ethereal electrical susurrus well up in tandem, barely discernible voices drifting within. There are places of light sonic Ephemera and airy warmth where watery currents and bell-like chimes meander in exotic reverie. There are restful sections of drifting textural sound and muted rhythmic clatter. Melody is minimal, yet harmony is often present, many of the tracks establishing tranquil other-worldly meditative zones that almost have you floating.

Circo Divino arrives in a richly colored three-section digipak adorned with hand painted images. The surrealist designs feature vaulted tent structures that might be emerging from the neck of a patterned skin vessel set against red/orange skies. Mysterious figures lurk in the shadowy folds and corners of the imagery whilst pennants twist above. All information is inside: on the leftmost panel are credits, thanks and website details; on the right is a track list, a gear list indicating who created the various sounds; the disc sits centrally.

Circo Divino is the result of an interesting pairing: ambient experimentalist Alio Die (Stefano Musso) and electronic soundscaper Parallel Worlds (Bakis Sirros). The very different musical approaches of these two accomplished musicians, when combined, create a lush and unique listening experience that is quite special. Vocalist India Czajkowska from Poland adds another level of depth and beauty, her vocalizations often far away down among the musical elements.

2010. Morpheus Music This is the first collaboration between Italian sound alchemist Alio Die and Greek synthesizer artist Bakis Sirros aka Parallel Worlds. The music was realized by means of exchanging tracks via email. Bakis provided his modular synthesizer sounds and Stefano added his subtle field recordings and drones. The album is adorned by beautiful painted cover art. But let's get to the music.

"Lost Fractales" sounds like the most pleasant of tracks to me. A mysterious drone is decorated with all types of subtle chimes and unidentifiable textures. Looped sounds and eerie voices come and go, giving the track a vaguely Industrial flair. It's pretty hard to describe the overall sound of this piece but it sure sounds shadowy, disturbing and, yes, eerie. It's dark without being oppressively so, with a touch of majesty and serenity. A subtle rhythm is heard in the second part of the track, providing an ever so gentle pulse to the ambient atmospheres. This music is breathing life, it's so vivid... I haven't heard such good Ambient in a long while.
Next we get the title track. If anything, it's even richer in tone colours. However, the atmosphere is bright and solemn this time. The drones drone on in major harmonies, as Bakis provides a sharp electronic rhythm to go on with the proceedings. Various echoing textures from modular synths decorate the drones as we fly high on top of these wonderful atmospheric waves of sound.
"Nuvole di Palissandro" enters a spookier realm, with stiff bottom-end, consisting of modular bass and glitchy rhythmic structures. The textures are more mysterious this time, with prominent pads and chirpy synthesizers coupled with strange echoey injections.
"Sorinel" is a busy and noisy track with modular synths galore; and sounds more "Parallel Worlds" than "Alio Die" to me. There's a nice female voice making appearances at various points. This is probably the most active track of the bunch - rhythmic, with a pronounced low-end. On the other hand, the singing is also very prominent, more so than on some of the other tracks where voice is only used sparingly and in the most abstract way possible.
"Electrostatic Forest" returns to more esoteric realms, with subtle flutes on top of typical Alio Die organic soundscape.
"Slide of Grace" ends this journey on a mysterious and restrained note. A lot of abstract sounds are used on this track and the drones possess a genuinely ritual character. There's also a rhythmic pulse that I find highly appealing. I think it gives the track the necessary punch, without disturbing its atmospheric flow. A perfect closer!

"Circo Divino" is a great album from an unlikely duo. The two styles of the artists meld surprisingly well to form an artistically strong whole that I strongly recommend to all fans of Ambient.

2010. Artemi Pugachov / Russia That's what happens when two interesting and original music project colloborate together. "Circo Divino" became the first collaborative effort Alio Die and Parallel Worlds. Absorbed in my opinion, the best of both parties, this album had unique in its kind sound. Acoustic experiments of Alio Die literally melted together with the modular synthesis of Parallel Worlds, add to this the insinuating voice of India Czajkowska and at least you get a pleasant listening experience.

"Circo Divino" seems to me to travel to distant lands, a bit surreal and I would say even fabulous. A mixture of ethnic ambient, technogenic landscapes and vocals give the album a fresh colorful sound. Before my eyes and float the endless landscapes of these nonexistent, but nevertheless beautiful places. Sound also has some indescribable depth, and the more you listen, the more you are drawn into this depth, more and more. And believe me to get out of this embrace of magic doesn't want to. Music is a kind of boundary condition: it is minimalist and exciting, full of mysterious darkness and light simultaneously. Such is the concept antagonistic gave, in my opinion, not only the original sound, but also the unique emotional color.
The most enjoyable for me was the fact that experimentation doesn't struggle with the melody, not suppress it, but complements.

I would note the remarkable design of the artist Romani Sanchez. In my collection his artwork is one of the most beautiful works together with the artworks of Jeroen Advocaat (known for his artwork for Sending Orbs). Although I'm not a big fan of ambient-oriented music, but "Circo Divino" became one of my favorites in this genre along with such albums as "Atlas Dei" by Robert Rich, "Night Falls" by Hecq and "Solitare" of David Moufang.
rating 5 out of 5.

2010. Arrythmiasound / Russia Knowing something of the individual works by Alio Die + Parallel Worlds makes their collaboration all the more interesting - as their sound worlds merge and transform on the CD Circo Divino (53'44"). Bakis Sirros records under the name Parallel Worlds. Previously he has leaned toward a tightly arranged progressive and melodic focused style of retro electronica. For Stefano Musso, his work realized as Alio Die is a restless meditation on atmosphere and texture.

Their beautiful album Circo Divino represents an area neither (and few others) have previously explored. The two artists dissolve into a fascinating alliance and produce six unique pieces. Attention may be drawn to an interesting instrumentation, including a range of acoustic instruments (among them the ethereal voice of contributor India Czajkowska). But subdued trance rhythms will entice the listener with an immediate access point. Electronic sounding, the soft patterning pulses and beats writhe beneath sustaining synth chords and breathing tones. Generating an easy momentum, this dramatic aspect meets the more cerebral elements in a perfect sonic state.

With its growing ambiance and ever-changing pumping, click-pop, up-down, low-key blips, this music may lull the listener into a more interesting kind of sleep - as the two artists take themselves and their listeners into unified realms.

2010. Chuck van Zyl / STAR'S END Circo Divino is a collaboration between Stefano Musso (Alio Die) from Italy and Bakis Sirros (Parallel Worlds) from Greece. Musso's organic ambience melds perfectly with Sirros' electronic experimentation, actually sounding more like the former than the latter for the most part.

The music is beautifully augmented by haunting vocals on three of the six tracks by India Czajkowska, including the opener "Lost Fractales". The vocals are particularly edgy and unsettled here, in a good way. The title track is next, with Sirros' blips and bleeps blending quite well with the moody sonic undercurrent. This is exceptionally good, mesmerizing stuff. The entire disc has a wonderful flow to it, though each piece forms a unique, immersive listening experience. Often the music sounds like it was recorded near a stream or in a damp cave, very atmospheric and spacious, as on "Electrostatic Forest" Circo Divino is immediately likeable yet it should also hold up well on repeated listening as new nuances are discovered.

Highly recommended.

2010. Electroambientspace / US On 'Circo Divino' the Greek Bakis Sirros (Parallel Worlds) and Italian Stefano Musso - who we know better then Alio Die - takes us on a journey through a clash of cultures. Whereas we know Alio Die mostly from his ethnic ethereal ambient soundscapes, the two decided on incorporating those sounds with the modular synthetic sounds for which Bakis Sirros is known.

Pictures of the journey are depicted in six tracks where you travel from Greece to Italy in under an hour, or maybe it's a journey from an Arabian sunset to the factory outside town. This one is quite hard to describe: In ethnic ambient there are just a few names which are way on top of everyone else, and Stefano Musso is one of them. And even though I hadn't heard his name before, my peers guarentee me that Bakis Sirros is an absolute master when it comes to modular synthesis.
The album as a whole is very good, albeit in the genre of ethnic ritual ambience. For my personal taste the electronic sounds either got lost in the mix (which would be a shame) or they sound so amazingly organic that I can't tell the difference.

The grading would be 70 in the first case, 90 in the latter. For now 80 / 100 will emphasize it's class.

2010. Gothtronic Web Magazine / The Netherlands To my way of thinking, one of the main purposes of instrumental music—and particularly ambient music—is to craft imagery in the listener's mind; to create a space, filled and fully realized, for the course of the CD. Circo Divino, the collaboration between Alio Die and Parallel Worlds, is a prime example of how this can be done well.
As I listen, I see a mysterious caravan that splits the space between worlds, dancers and dangerous men adrift in a place more ether than earth, coursing the cosmos and taking in the sights. It is a space, a world, a construct that I emerge from only begrudgingly because it is more beautiful there than here. In the past Sirros' work, which gets a lot of praise among analog enthusiasts, has been hit-or-miss for me. But here his sounds fold and meld perfectly into the flow laid down by Alio Die (aka Stefano Musso) while India Czajkowska provides sounds-from-beyond vocals.

"Lost Fractales" opens the disc with a strong sense of drama and a bit of Spanish (almost flamenco-style) flair. It's our first introduction to Czajkowska's vocals, falling in sharp, disjointed and effective shards. It's a challenging track to work through if you prefer your music more straightforward, a gateway that allows only the intrepid listener to pass. And the reward is immediate, coming in the form of the quieter title track, carried along on Sirros' twanging analog lines. A beautiful piece with a classic feel. Subtle rhythms underscore many of the tracks here, most notably at the start of "Nuvole di Palissandro." They're not insistent but rather gently present and all the more effective for it. The remainder of the disc follows suit, silky flows punctuated with glitchy landmarks, Middle Eastern influences (listen to "Sorinel," which Czajkowska carries beautifully) and suggestions of darkness along the way. There's a lot to listen to here as Sirros and Musso craft their landscape in intricate detail and volumes of sounds. Circo Divino loops very nicely, its quiet closing track, "Slide of Grace," dovetailing easily into the relatively quiet beginning.

It's definitely our Highly Recommended CD.

2010. Hypnagogue Dit is de eerste samenwerking van Alio Die en Parallel Worlds. Alio Die is het ambient project van de Italiaanse Stefano Musso en maakt al sinds eind jaren 80 electronische landschapsmuziek. Parallel Worlds bestaat uit de Griekse broers Bakis en John Sirros en maakt sinds 1998 ongeveer hetzelfde maar gebruikt voornamelijk analoge apparatuur. Voor de etherische zang zorgt de Poolse India Czajkowska, een internationale samenwerking dus.
Hoe dit te omschrijven? De bijgeleverde infosheet verwoord het als volgt: "Een uniek geluid dat men kan omschrijven als een hybride sonische wereld, gemaakt van botsende electronen en luchtvibraties. Het brengt de luisteraar naar een plek waar mentale en fysieke grenzen geen bestaanreden hebben". Of je kan het ook gewoon fraaie achtergrondmuziek noemen. Ideaal ter begeleiding bij een voorstelling in het observatorium van Urania bijvoorbeeld. Misschien is het beter het te vergelijken met Brian Eno, Klaus Schulze, vidna Obmana, Tangerine Dream...

De eerste drie nummers is heel lang uitgesponnen ambient. Sorinel, het vierde nummer, heeft eindelijk wat meer ritme en variatie en hier komt ook de Poolse zangeres wat meer naar voor. Electrostatic Forest bestaat vooral uit vallende druppels begeleid met een panfluit en hierop zachte maar gedreven percussie. Het laatste nummer Slide Of Grace lijkt wel een piepende draaimolen te zijn die verder drijft op de gekende etherische klanken. Na een minuut of drie komt er ook wat percussie in die meer en meer aanzwelt. Luid wordt het echter nooit, mooi dat ze zich hier niet aan laat vangen en alles in evenwicht houden. Het album komt wat traag op gang maar eens je in die zogenaamde hybride sonische wereld zit valt die nog heel goed mee. Zeker meer dan eens de kans geven is de boodschap. Aan te raden voor liefhebbers van zachte ambient. Heel zachte ambient...

Kwestie van me duidelijk te maken, Information Overload Unit van SPK is me ooit eens aangeraden als een soort van "zware ambient"... Daar liggen we met deze Circo Divino wel lichtjaren van verwijderd. De trouwens erg knappe hoes is van ene Sara Luciani.

2010. Chris Konings / Darkentries With Parallel Worlds, the musical project of the Greek musician Bakis Sirros, we have to expect the unpredictable in all its surprising magnificence. Begun in 2008 and worked by e-mails and the magic of the Internet with Alio Die and India Czajkowska, Circo Divino is a strange mystic reverie where the listener is constantly dog between the unreality, the quietude of mystery’s inconsistency and the enchanting beauty of odes from a fantasy world where goblins, ghosts and trolls cavort in a sound forest to paths which cross in a delicious hybrid musical world where the ambient crosses a slow and heavy rhythm in a full array of tones as much mystifying as heterogeneous, even syncretics, waking and renewing the imagination as well as the delight in each listening.

A hypnotic wave to slow undulations that soak in a tinkled atmosphere opens Lost Fractales. This first title reflects the atmosphere which reigns over Circo Divino with a vague rhythm, but of which the evolution is in constant progress thanks to the intensity of movements. A progressive ambient, because not completely atonal, where the passive rhythm remains constantly suspended. Here, as well as the titles on Circo Divino, the listener is under the charm of a sound wealth of the most original where the middle-girl the middle-women singing exercises overhang a sound environment at once biting and metallic. A strangely rich musical universe that bends under the weight of its harmonies, hiding beneath his uncountable carillons tinkling. Discovering a world of crystalline prisms tones and chords of guitars lost in a mist of glass, percussions as much discreet as effective and modular movements so abstract as heterogeneous which create an efficient dramatic tangent.
The title track; Circo Divino sounds like a strange cerebral western with its undulations that imitate the approach of a lonesome cowboy. A cowboy who crosses a somber valley of which narrow musical paths are filled with sonorities that would spread a night-terror. The rhythm is always so hazy, floating among an atonal infernal world where tones rattlers, winds of ether, synthesized wind undulations and aboriginal spectral waves stream in a fanciful world where the power of sounds prevails over a structure in the maelstrom slowly dreamy and of which somber and frenzy strikes of veiled percussions drum slowly under a dark sky and streaked with strata as much metallic as howling. Cinema for the ears!
More alive, Nuvole di Palissandro pulses under beautiful wrapping strata of a synth which is warmer and flutier in a sound atmosphere just as much mysterious. We have the vague feeling of being buried in a cave stuffed with thick morphic clouds. Doubtless the most melodious title of Circo Divino.
Sorinel soaks in a sound unreality with heavy pulsations of which the accelerated pulse, furtive whispers and the somber oscillations of a metallic synth plunges us in a delicious sound paranoia. A little bit as on Lost Fractales, the tempo is broken and oscillates under crystalline prisms and chords of guitars appearing from a sinister sound swamp where scattered voices of India Czajkowska slide towards a soft insanity which stirs under the pulsations and the more and more frantic suctions of a synth to muddy tones.
As its title indicates it, Electrostatic Forest is gobbled up by tones of tinkled prisms, shaping an electrostatism spectral, in a cave to infinite crystal droplets. Without question the quietest track of Parallel Worlds last musical madness.
Slide of Grace concludes Circo Divino as Lost Fractales had begun it. A long title arrhythmic where the tempo remains indecisive and finds its assizes beneath its strange percussion pulsations which scatter the rhythmic trail of Circo Divino. The atmosphere is always so twisted with its tones of glasses which get mixed with heavy drones to steady reverberations, mixing the modular breaths of a sometimes harmonious sometimes abstracted synth in an always heterogeneous universe, the harmonies of which glean here and there within the reach of intuitive ears.

In the experimental ambient genre, Circo Divino remains what is made of better! Bakis Sirros, Alio Die and India Czajkowska unite their experimental sound perceptions to offer another kind of ambient music. An atmospheric music where the rhythm is playing by the intensity of modulations and the enchantment of countless sonority which invariably draw strange arcs and sound modulations that hook the hearing and command new listening. A fascinating musical world, unique to Bakis Sirros’ perseverance and audacity for its constant quest for new tones and of which the fusion with the master of drones that is Alio Die can only give surprising results.
An album in the measure of its musical fascination for fans of sound and musical experiments, because beyond all its perceptions, the approach of Parallel Worlds remains inexplicably harmonious.

2010. Sylvain Lupari / Guts Of Darkness This release from 2010 offers 54 minutes of gritty ambience.
Parallel Worlds (aka Bakis Sirros) plays Doepfer A100, Serge, AS Integrator, Metalbox/CGS modulars, 4-Voice, VCS3, string machines, tape echoes, tone and CV generators, wave shapers, and modifiers. Alio Die (aka Stefano Musso) plays drones and loops, zither, carillon, effects, and treatments. They are joined on three tracks by India Czajkowska (on voice and effects).

Sophisticated electronics offer a host of dense textures and alluring pulsations which serve to establish a haunting realm of dreamlike consistency. Cycles are set up and then teased by auxiliary oscillations into mutant versions of themselves. Further drones and treatments flourish amid this ambient pastiche. The result is tuneage that is packed with subtle surprises, but none of these agitations manage to be too jarring, serving only to intensify the eeriness.
Vocal effects occur throughout the tuneage, the lilting feminine crooning lending a human presence to the otherwise spectral milieu. A touch of controlled cacophony is present as muffled impacts and growling noises swell within the mix, contributing a gritty character to the flowing ambience. Wind chimes chitter deep in the mix along with a variety of inventive effects. The compositions are sedate and thoughtful, yet possess a seething undercurrent that will stimulate consciousness in demonstrative ways.

While the majority of this music is harmonic in nature, there are instances in which melodic elements are elusively perceptible, periodically making themselves tantalizingly apparent beneath the surface. The pace is smooth yet steadfast, generating a luxuriant mood frequently flavored by enticing weirdness.

2010. Matt Howarth / Sonic Curiosity This is the first collaboration by ambient master Alio Die with soundscape creator Parallel Worlds.
The unique sound achieved could be described as a hybrid sonic world, made out of bouncing electrons and air vibrations.
The modular machines of Parallel Worlds are merged with the acoustic instrumentation and drones of Alio Die, joined by the ethereal voice of the Polish vocalist/composer India Czajkowska, resulting in a surreal, yet down to earth, listening experience.
The compositions, being, at times, minimal and calm and, at other times, full of mystical darkness and microsound elements, take the listener into a place were mental and physical boundaries have no need to exist.

"Parallel Worlds’ music is a combination of dreamy/atmospheric textures with analogue rhythms and sequences. Parallel Worlds use mostly huge Analogue Modulars and Analogue Step Sequencers of the past and present, combined with digital synthesis techniques.
Bakis Sirros has been involved in various sound design projects and is the moderator of the Doepfer A100 modular users group, helping in the progress of the tools for experimental electronic music.
He also participates in some other collaboration projects, the project "Interconnected" with the German musician Ingo Zobel (of DRON, Signalform, Self Oscillate, Datasette, etc.) and the project "Memory Geist" with the Australian electronic musician Steve Law (of Zen Paradox, Starseed Transmission, etc).

Since the late '80s, Stefano Musso has recorded deep, evocative experimental ambient and electro-acoustic soundscapes under the name Alio Die.Combining sweeping electronics with found sound and acoustical treatments, he has assembled a rich and varied collection of recordings for such labels as Projekt, Timebase, Heart of Space / Fathom, and his own Hic Sunt Leones label.
His music is a shadowy, cavernous, intensely detailed fusion of acoustical elements, step-and-repeat sample treatments, sparse, echoing percussion, and deep, atmospheric sound design, playing ambient's static tendencies off of shifting melodic and textural passages that suggest movement without sacrificing the music's vague, entropic formlessness.

2010. Sean Cooper / All Music Guide Before 'Shades' landed on my table last year to review, the name PARALLEL WORLDS didn't sound any bells, but the album indeed was a spectacular work and I decided to keep an eye out for Bakis Sirros's. 2010 brings a collaborative effort between Bakis Sirros of PARALLEL WORLDS and Stefan Muso aka ALIO DIE with the name 'Circo Divino'.

Everything's set in motion with 'Lost Fractales', kind of spiralling into eternity from a ground that's being filled with a liquid, surging, amorphous sonic entity, creating an ever evolving carpet of sound. Mystical vocal harmonies just as blissful acoustic notions belong to this universe.
The title track follows right up, introduced by a smooth transition from the opener, and the farther you're walking into this imaginative world, the more you see its repertoire of shimmering colours, passing you like schemes that only remain present for a spell while others keep you company for as long as the song lasts. Whereas song isn't the correct word to describe the pieces! The only similarity is they've got a more or less perceptible beginning and end. 'Nuvole di Palissandro' is akin a trip through an ice cave; its glittering beauty timeless and the stunning atmospheres taking your breath away.
'Electrostatic Forest' has its name for a reason; you'll understand the moment you've reached the 1 Min mark. A million sparks crowd this place which could be the world far beneath the elevated circus tent we can see on the front cover- A living, breathing world captured in sound and with a good 5 minutes the closest thing to a normal song on the record.
The journey then ends within the dense arms of 'Slide of Grace', falling a little short of delivering a proper ending for an otherwise impressive collaboration of two artists.

rating 8 out of 10

2010. Sebastian Huhn "Circo Divino", which comes in very nicely designed digipak, is a collaborative project between Alio Die (aka Italian ambient composer Stefano Musso) and Greek vintage synthesist Parallel Worlds (aka Bakis Siros). Both these musicians have already proved what they are capable of in previous years, solo or together with other musicians. "Circo Divino" however, realized between 2008 and 2009, adds a new dimension to that.
What both the musicians and the label defy as "a hybrid sonic world, made out of bouncing electrons and air vibrations" is actually an adventurous and challenging melange of ambient musings: Stefano’s acoustic instruments (zither, carillon), electronic and looped drone tapestries melt with Bakis’ intriguing excursions in the spaces of vintage synth-wizardry, topped by the ethereal, soothing voice of the Polish vocalist/composer India Czajkowska on three tracks (which are more abstract and experimental oriented than the others.

I must say the 53-minute outcome is rather surreal, at times repetitive and minimal, with tad of an abstract edge to it as well. Bakis’ input is organic and grainy, just giving the music the right pulse to make it morph, although I have troubles appreciating the abstract/experimental form of tracks such as "Sorinel".
Personally, I very much enjoyed the hypnotizing and watery spheres encountered in the non-vocal pieces, especially in the soft breathing spaces of "Nuvole di Palissandro" and the title track.
All in all, the six mind-altering, not too easy ambient compositions of "Circo Divino" descent into a pit filled with mystical darkness and micro sound elements, dissolving reality into a place were mental and physical boundaries have no need to exist.

"Circo Divino" is available as cd or lp, both limited to 500 copies each.

2010. Bert Strolenberg / Sonic Immersion