Hemisphere – Attachment X

 7,90 10,00

Released: 2002 By Groove Unlimited

SKU: GR-067 Categories: , , , Tag:


  1. Point one [4:25]
  2. Point two [0:14]
  3. Point three [6:59]MP3 soundclip of Point 3 [2:59]
  4. Point four [0:38]
  5. Point five [9:44]MP3 soundclip of Point 5 [2:59]
  6. Point six [4:58]
  7. Point seven [6:52]
  8. Point eight [4:01]
  9. Point nine [4:53]
  10. Point ten [6:04]
  11. Point eleven [3:05]
  12. Point twelve [5:23]
  13. Point thirteen [4:02]MP3 soundclip of Point 13 [3:00]
  14. Point fourteen [4:16]

Psychedelic deep ambient

Additional information

Weight 105 g



Jewel Case

4 reviews for Hemisphere – Attachment X

  1. &copy Mike Valant

    I feel it is quite fantastic!!!!!!!! Then again I’m a freak for the Hemisphere style. Lots of ambience, dark passages, nice rhythms, cool guitar work, and yes a bit of percussion.

    2002. &copy Mike Valant

  2. &copy Mick (TheED)

    Yep! I’m a Hemisphere fan to. The new album is brilliant, a trip into the unknow universe. I could listen to this stuff all night long.

    2002. &copy Mick (TheED)

  3. &copy Phil Derby / Expos Magazine

    Hemisphere serves up another slab of dark shadowy theatrical ambience. Labeled A Psychedelic Deep Ambient Soundtrack

  4. &copy TJ Norris / Underground Studio

    Attachment X is a remixed compendium of ambient recordings by the German duo Hemisphere (Ralf Knappe-Heinbockel and Thorsten Reinhardt) made over the last decade between 1991-2001. Nearly 80 minutes, Attachment X is an amorphous long-play collage of harmonics and sequencers. Its tracks, called Points graciously honor past achievements of Tangerine Dream and Jean Michel Jarre, while carving out their own programming niche. Reinhardt’s guitar floats and drifts to Knappe-Heinbockel’s streamlined keyboard phrasing which percolates in and out of the foreground. This disc plays like an electronic operetta, perhaps best experienced at the conclusion of something like the Burning Man festival, or as a soundtrack to an opium den. Lost in the darkest shadows are glints of residual heat from a recent storm, gestures of lurking presences, risky passages to lunar caverns. This is a total trance-inducing complement to, perhaps, documentary footage of an alien’s first step on earth, or the impending gesture of crop circles in the making. There is an inherent sadness or sense of detached loss as the disc comes to conclusion in its final tracks. It is like a wave to a foreign world left behind, a bittersweet finale.

    2002. &copy TJ Norris / Underground Studio

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