Naegleria Fowlery
CD, ltd. 300, Blade Records (wmda071), 2007
Bardoseneticcube - Naegleria Fowlery 8 untitled tracks.
"Naegleria Fowlery, an amoeba, who infiltrates the human brain and starts reproducing until the man dies. But, striving to destroy the brains of the tribesmen, the man itself tries not to hang behind the microbes, using religion, politics and art.

A combination of these three gives the most industrious result put to use by mass media. When the target is reached, the beings - their brains partially destroyed by the amoeba of information stream - start killing each other with such fury that could not be stopped even by diseases and disasters.

In the beginning of the twentieth century the man understood the possibilities of information streams and took the advantages so that nowadays the rageful struggle is based upon information assets. The object, provisionally prepared by superficially beautiful forms, corny songs or video films as well as by other types of mass media art, is eager to give his brain as a meal.

The finest example - at least, the one it is possible to talk about - is the World War II. Now we can witness the things much horrible, but man notices nothing, for this is the beginning stage.

BARDOSENETICCUBE, trying not to separate from the universal process of brain absorption, has created a malicious sound amoeba, named in honour of Naegleria Fowlery, a primitive microorganism succeed in destroying the human brain, and, given a helping hand by Blade Records (Italy), launched it in this world.

We studied the ways the amoeba works and used the techniques. You would not notice various shades of sound - the whole thing seems to be just rhythm and melody - anyway, they exist. The brain hears them, remembers them - that's how the process of dissolution starts. It is hard to notice and much harder to stop. Those who can face it become balanced; and those who are unable lose nothing, for their brainpans are empty, and without food solution Naegleria Fowlery is lost".

Photo - Oxana Giluk.
© 2006