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Album · 1999 · 6 Songs. Samarkand Klaus Wiese.

Release group by Klaus Wiese.

Not only is this probably Klaus Wiese's best work, it is also nothing less than one of the greatest ambient records I've ever listened to. And those surely aren't few. To anyone being as yet totally unfamiliar with Klaus Wiese, but considering to give him a try, I'd recommend starting out with this one. Not only because it is the apex in my opinion, nor even in spite of it, but because I believe it says so very much about this guy, and also, obviously, about his music in general

By: Klaus Wiese (1987, Electronic). More albums from Klaus Wiese: Creation by Klaus Wiese. Secret Doctrine by Klaus Wiese. Space – Tibetan Singing Bowls by Klaus Wiese. Clouds by Klaus Wiese. Playing The Schoolhouse by Klaus Wiese. Adrift by Klaus Wiese. Qumra II by Klaus Wiese. Uranus – Tibetan Singing Bowls by Klaus Wiese. View all albums . Samarkand. By: Klaus Wiese (1987, Electronic). 1. The Way Of The Qualander I. 2. The Way Of The Qualander II.

Samarkand is another psychoactive sound design by overtone master Klaus Wiese. This recording of Tibetan bowls, zither, and keyboards is just as special as any recording in this style. Listeners are free to choose their own pathways and spirituality. Wiese is only providing the vehicle - he's not a tour guide. Focused listening is the only option. The warm, organic textures and timbres will caress listeners gently and provide protection along the chosen route.

Listen to Samarkand songs Online on JioSaavn. English music album by Klaus Wiese 1. Intro I - Klaus Wiese, 2. Deja vu - Klaus Wiese, 3. Intro II - Klaus Wiese, 4. The Dream - Klaus Wiese, 5. Fergana - Klaus Wiese. Album ∙ 2017 ∙ 6 Songs. NA. {"url":null,"pid":"JFUusSED","length":"116"}.

Klaus Wiese - Arc Music. Founded by Klaus Wiese & Sanjay Nadeem Distributed by: ww. l-culto. com Videos: ww. outube. OUT NOW :: Klaus Wiese - Cocoon (Previously Unreleased Version). Extended-length album with nearly . hours play time of deep and spiritual Ambient Music. com. rele. lauswiese. Cocoon (Previously Unreleased Version - Remastered), by Klaus Wiese.

Tracklist

The Way Of The Qualander I
The Way Of The Qualander II

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
none Klaus Wiese Samarkand ‎(Cass, Album, C60) Aquamarin Verlag none Germany 1987
none Klaus Wiese Samarkand ‎(Cass, Album, C60) Aquamarin Verlag none Germany 1987
6023 Klaus Wiese Samarkand ‎(CD, Album) Aquamarin Verlag 6023 Germany Unknown
6065/031 Klaus Wiese Samarkand ‎(CD, Album) Aquamarin Verlag 6065/031 Germany Unknown


Klaus Wiese - Samarkand mp3 play

Performer: Klaus Wiese

Title: Samarkand

Country: Germany

Date of release: 1987

Style: Ambient, Drone

Genre: Electronic

Size MP3: 1427 mb

Size FLAC: 1882 mb

Rating: 4.9 / 5

Votes: 760

Other Formats: MP4 ASF AU MPC DXD AC3 VOX

Related to Klaus Wiese - Samarkand Albums

Mr_NiCkNaMe
Goodness gracious, this is incredible! I've just had the opportunity for the first time to listen to this album. (Good riddance I didn't miss out on this one!) There isn't, it appears, much else from Wiese that I haven't heard yet and I don't quite know why, of all the releases, the "Samarkand" seems to be final one in my wanderings through this man's so magnificent oeuvre, probably though it's just coincidence. Or it isn't? At any rate, and it's not easy at all to conclude this (because he did *so* many fantastic records), but this simply has GOT to be his best! Right now, seriously, I feel like being transported. What an utterly amazing piece of music, beyond words! Not only is this probably Klaus Wiese's best work, it is also nothing less than one of the greatest ambient records I've ever listened to. And those surely aren't few.To anyone being as yet totally unfamiliar with Klaus Wiese, but considering to give him a try, I'd recommend starting out with this one. Not only because it is the apex in my opinion, nor even in spite of it, but because I believe it says so very much about this guy, and also, obviously, about his music in general. Namely insofar as the "Samarkand" feels a bit like a sort of synthesis--it somehow really has "it all" in it. So when comparing this album to his output on the whole, it is actually like a microcosm. Moreover, however, would I run a bet that anyone fond of ambient who listens to this album will almost certainly check out more of Wiese's music, including his maybe a little less accessible works. And THAT, of course, is just what it deserves! That is what must be done. Do listen to this guy, whose music, while hardly including a single word, has so much more to say to us than words, no matter their number, could ever communicate. This, too, sums up the "Samarkand", which cannot be described at all! It has to be experienced. And for leaving us this very opportunity, whily he himself, of course, unfortunately left us three years ago, I am truly grateful to Klaus Wiese.
Mr_NiCkNaMe
Goodness gracious, this is incredible! I've just had the opportunity for the first time to listen to this album. (Good riddance I didn't miss out on this one!) There isn't, it appears, much else from Wiese that I haven't heard yet and I don't quite know why, of all the releases, the "Samarkand" seems to be final one in my wanderings through this man's so magnificent oeuvre, probably though it's just coincidence. Or it isn't? At any rate, and it's not easy at all to conclude this (because he did *so* many fantastic records), but this simply has GOT to be his best! Right now, seriously, I feel like being transported. What an utterly amazing piece of music, beyond words! Not only is this probably Klaus Wiese's best work, it is also nothing less than one of the greatest ambient records I've ever listened to. And those surely aren't few.To anyone being as yet totally unfamiliar with Klaus Wiese, but considering to give him a try, I'd recommend starting out with this one. Not only because it is the apex in my opinion, nor even in spite of it, but because I believe it says so very much about this guy, and also, obviously, about his music in general. Namely insofar as the "Samarkand" feels a bit like a sort of synthesis--it somehow really has "it all" in it. So when comparing this album to his output on the whole, it is actually like a microcosm. Moreover, however, would I run a bet that anyone fond of ambient who listens to this album will almost certainly check out more of Wiese's music, including his maybe a little less accessible works. And THAT, of course, is just what it deserves! That is what must be done. Do listen to this guy, whose music, while hardly including a single word, has so much more to say to us than words, no matter their number, could ever communicate. This, too, sums up the "Samarkand", which cannot be described at all! It has to be experienced. And for leaving us this very opportunity, whily he himself, of course, unfortunately left us three years ago, I am truly grateful to Klaus Wiese.