Bozwell

Bozwell

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Rock - General | Salt Lake City, Utah, United States
Total Song Plays: 47   
Member Since: 2006
   Last Login: over 30 days ago
   Sounds Like: John Lennon, The Dave Matthews Band

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Bozwell

Born and raised in Ontario, Canada, Bozwell's debut CD is a collection of 12 finely crafted and very original rock songs. With influences ranging...

The Bozwell Incident

"The Bozwell Incident", the second CD released by Bozwell, provides 12 more quirky little gems. "Graduation Day", a snide look at school, opens the...

The Other Side of Bozwell

"The Other Side of Bozwell", his third CD release, introduces listeners to different aspects of Bozwell's musical personality - the improviser, the...

Drift (by Fix the Human)

Bozwell and Wayne O'Brien are "Fix The Human". This creative duo uses wind instruments, keyboards, guitars, real-world sound samples and ethnic drums...

The Bozwell Incident

"The Bozwell Incident", the second CD released by Bozwell, provides 12 more quirky little gems. "Graduation Day", a snide look at school, opens the CD with an uplifting reggae groove that balances the sarcastic lyric. “Mountain Man” is to many the crème-de-la-crème of Bozwell’s work to date, fusing bluegrass to prog rock in hither-to unimaginable and adventurous ways. “Wheels No. 1” is a lush techno ballad. “Your Money or Your Life”, with its funky New Orleans groove, has a chorus that will stick in your head to the grave. “Turpentine Joe” is pure delight, a McCartneyesque look at the hobo lifestyle, inspired by “The Autobiography of a Supertramp” by W.H. Davies (the same book that inspired the name of the famous pop group), as is “The Tuning Song” a bluegrass instrumental that shows off Bozwell’s finger picking mastery. “My Perspective” and “Be There” use hip-hop and R&B grooves to deliver their introspective lyrics (think Marvin Gaye meets Jethro Tull). “Harry Can I Borrow Your Gun?”, a stark arrangement with acoustic guitars, well sung by guest Grant Boyko, is dark and intriguing. “Zombie Peepo” does for the wah-wah what Frampton’s “Do You Feel Like We Do? “ did for the talk box. “Don’t Wake Me” is shimmering and ethereal, deep with layers of e-bowed guitars. Finally, “All Is Fine (In the World)”, a bittersweet country-rock ballad, leaves you with a grin and feeling just that.

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