Murphy's Law, with string quartet and turntables, inspired by many musical styles including electronica and Australian improvised music. Street art is both accessible yet not dumbed down for its audience. This is what we have aimed to do. We hope you like it.
Includes unlimited streaming of Street Art
via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.
ships out within 2 days
Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.
This album from Murphy's Law also features string quartet and turntables, with special guest Jumps.
Here is a review:
CD Review – Street Art
Sunday Herald Sun, Sept 21 2008
After an acclaimed debut in 2002 with Telling Tales, Murphy’s Law is back on the streets, toting a string quartet and Jamshid “Jumps” Khadiwala (of Cat Empire fame) on turntables.
Bassist Tamara Murphy leads this unlikely ensemble in a tribute to street artists that explores electronic techniques (delay, sampling, looping) with improvised acoustic music. With its energy, undercurrents and restless urgency, it effectively evokes street life. Murphy’s compositions reflect city art’s haste and impermanence, recalling glimpses, echoes and snippets of conversation in a colourful journey that can be gritty as well as delicate.
Nashua Lee’s guitar works superbly, either throbbing with life or as a muted backdrop to Julien Wilson’s saxophone and Shannon Barnett’s trombone. Sampled voices break like thoughts into serene sax on Street Art Part 3, with filigree strings as a garnish.
Murphy has inspired a wildly successful integration of classical, jazz and electronica.