Title: Orlando's Bloom
Format: MP3 FLAC AU DMF MP3 APE ADX ASF MP1
FLAC size: 1307 mb | MP3 size: 1634 mb | WMA size: 1214 mb
Orlando's Bloom by Sharks' Teeth, releases 09 November 2018 1. Lost in the Costco 2. Giovanni's Bloom 3. Lantern Slides 4. Bass VI of Love 5. Dharma Decay. digital album releases November 9, 2018.
For 2018 EP Orlando’s Bloom, Scurlock, Devin Hildebrand, Shelby Grosz and Emily Hafner recorded to one 1-inch tape reel, produced by Andrew Rudolph Plovnick and Will Hagan and untouched by software or any kind of digital manipulation until its release. Its liner notes come with the assurance that no sound made by these instruments is ever the same twice and the tape this album was made on degraded and swelled from the tracking and humidity. A version of Lost in the Cosmos from Sharks’ Teeth’s excellent 2016 full-length album It Transfers & Grows (Gigantic Noise) is dialed-down into a ghostly version of itself. Single Bass VI of Love modulates between two escalating notes like a dying machine sputtering out its final message. It’s the slow death of one row of old bones, but there’s real flesh behind them.
A shark tooth is one of the numerous teeth of a shark. A shark tooth contains resistant calcium phosphate materials. Sharks continually shed their teeth; some Carcharhiniformes shed approximately 35,000 teeth in a lifetime, replacing those that fall out. There are four basic types of shark teeth: dense flattened, needle-like, pointed lower with triangular upper, and non-functional. The type of tooth that a shark has depends on its diet and feeding habits.
Sharks’ Mouths Are Basically Teeth Factories. Shark teeth grow in conveyor belt-like series and rows, with the biggest teeth facing outwards. Over time, the smaller teeth in the back grow and move up, replacing the ones in front. 50 Rows of Bullish Biting Action! While most sharks average between 5-15 rows of teeth, the aggressive Bull Shark comes in at 50, making their mouths amphitheaters of doom for other sea dwellers. No wonder they’re considered the most dangerous sharks in the world! Whale Sharks Have 3,000 Chompers
Shark teeth facts might help you understand why shark teeth are so cool. Sharks have been living on Earth for about 400 million years. When a shark dies and its cartilage dissolves, the teeth fall to the bottom of the ocean and get covered with sandy sediment. This sediment prevents oxygen and destructive bacteria from reaching the tooth, and it fossilizes over the course of about 10,000 years. That's why most of the teeth that are found and collected aren't white, but gray, black or brown - the color of the sediment. The tooth absorbs the minerals in the sediment and these minerals eventually replace the dentine and enamel that makes up the tooth.
|1||Lost in the Costco||3:12|
|4||Bass VI of Love||3:33|
Notes1st pressing white shell cassette
limited to 150