Dejalosangrar Vol2 Habach Polanco Robles Review



Social media can be many things hurtful, controversial even threatening but it can also be damn useful too.
Roberto Fuentes, contributing editor at
La Habitaciòn 235 and admin at
Stoner Rock Manifiesto recently contacted me via
Facebook‘s messenger service to tell me about a band he was friendly with and thought
Desert Psychlist might dig. The band
Roberto was referring to are a three piece band from
Santiago,
Chile going by the name
dejalosangrar and who recently released their second EP ”
Vol.2.. Habach/Polanco/Robles

Eclectic is a word often banded about in the music world, usually when referring to bands who don’t play by the rules, bands who criss-cross across genres picking up something from here something from there, bands hard to pin down.
Jorge Habach (drums),
Herman Polanco (guitar) and
Rodrigo Robles (bass) play “eclectic” instrumental rock that although finds them floating in the riff heavy waters of the stoner rock scene are also a band unafraid to occasionally steer their ship into uncharted deeper seas.


“#22” begins our journey with
Habach‘s crashing cymbals counting in a deep rumbling refrain dominated by
Robles heavily distorted bass, his titanic tones akin to a
Boeing 747 testing its engines next to your head.
Polanco then enters, his guitar pitched lower in the mix, supporting
Robles bass rather than trying to outshine it, colouring the groove with deft brushstrokes of six string magic. The band together take the groove through a series of shifting dynamics and moods that at times roams into
Colour Haze territory only a lot heavier.


#
23” is next and takes the listener on a rollercoaster ride through a series of differing soundscapes, one minute laying down a barrage of earthy, guitar and bass heavy groove, pushed by tumultuous drumming, the next delicately meandering through psychedelic skies on a carpet of shimmering guitar arpeggios, liquid low end and tinkling percussion.

Final piece(s), ”
#
28/#27” , sees
dejalosangrar drafting in two friends to help out on what is essentially two different songs seamlessly stitched together. The addition of
Ayelén Berríos (piano) and
Inti Berrios (saxophone) sees the band filling out there groove with fusion type jazzy undertones that at times stray into the arena of the freer side of that genre but are reined back by
Habach,
Polanco and
Robles commitment to the groove, steering their ship where they want it to go, not where it wants to go.

Only three tracks but each one has the ability to soothe, brutalise and confuse, sometimes separately, sometimes all at the same time

Check ’em out …..




Social media can be many things hurtful, controversial even threatening but it can also be damn useful too.
Roberto Fuentes, contributing editor at
La Habitaciòn 235 and admin at
Stoner Rock Manifiesto recently contacted me via
Facebook‘s messenger service to tell me about a band he was friendly with and thought
Desert Psychlist might dig. The band
Roberto was referring to are a three piece band from
Santiago,
Chile going by the name
dejalosangrar and who recently released their second EP ”
Vol.2.. Habach/Polanco/Robles

Eclectic is a word often banded about in the music world, usually when referring to bands who don’t play by the rules, bands who criss-cross across genres picking up something from here something from there, bands hard to pin down.
Jorge Habach (drums),
Herman Polanco (guitar) and
Rodrigo Robles (bass) play “eclectic” instrumental rock that although finds them floating in the riff heavy waters of the stoner rock scene are also a band unafraid to occasionally steer their ship into uncharted deeper seas.


“#22” begins our journey with
Habach‘s crashing cymbals counting in a deep rumbling refrain dominated by
Robles heavily distorted bass, his titanic tones akin to a
Boeing 747 testing its engines next to your head.
Polanco then enters, his guitar pitched lower in the mix, supporting
Robles bass rather than trying to outshine it, colouring the groove with deft brushstrokes of six string magic. The band together take the groove through a series of shifting dynamics and moods that at times roams into
Colour Haze territory only a lot heavier.


#
23” is next and takes the listener on a rollercoaster ride through a series of differing soundscapes, one minute laying down a barrage of earthy, guitar and bass heavy groove, pushed by tumultuous drumming, the next delicately meandering through psychedelic skies on a carpet of shimmering guitar arpeggios, liquid low end and tinkling percussion.

Final piece(s), ”
#
28/#27” , sees
dejalosangrar drafting in two friends to help out on what is essentially two different songs seamlessly stitched together. The addition of
Ayelén Berríos (piano) and
Inti Berrios (saxophone) sees the band filling out there groove with fusion type jazzy undertones that at times stray into the arena of the freer side of that genre but are reined back by
Habach,
Polanco and
Robles commitment to the groove, steering their ship where they want it to go, not where it wants to go.

Only three tracks but each one has the ability to soothe, brutalise and confuse, sometimes separately, sometimes all at the same time

Check ’em out …..


Social media can be many things hurtful, controversial even threatening but it can also be damn useful too.
Roberto Fuentes, contributing editor at
La Habitaciòn 235 and admin at
Stoner Rock Manifiesto recently contacted me via
Facebook‘s messenger service to tell me about a band he was friendly with and thought
Desert Psychlist might dig. The band
Roberto was referring to are a three piece band from
Santiago,
Chile going by the name
dejalosangrar and who recently released their second EP ”
Vol.2.. Habach/Polanco/Robles

Eclectic is a word often banded about in the music world, usually when referring to bands who don’t play by the rules, bands who criss-cross across genres picking up something from here something from there, bands hard to pin down.
Jorge Habach (drums),
Herman Polanco (guitar) and
Rodrigo Robles (bass) play “eclectic” instrumental rock that although finds them floating in the riff heavy waters of the stoner rock scene are also a band unafraid to occasionally steer their ship into uncharted deeper seas.


“#22” begins our journey with
Habach‘s crashing cymbals counting in a deep rumbling refrain dominated by
Robles heavily distorted bass, his titanic tones akin to a
Boeing 747 testing its engines next to your head.
Polanco then enters, his guitar pitched lower in the mix, supporting
Robles bass rather than trying to outshine it, colouring the groove with deft brushstrokes of six string magic. The band together take the groove through a series of shifting dynamics and moods that at times roams into
Colour Haze territory only a lot heavier.


#
23” is next and takes the listener on a rollercoaster ride through a series of differing soundscapes, one minute laying down a barrage of earthy, guitar and bass heavy groove, pushed by tumultuous drumming, the next delicately meandering through psychedelic skies on a carpet of shimmering guitar arpeggios, liquid low end and tinkling percussion.

Final piece(s), ”
#
28/#27” , sees
dejalosangrar drafting in two friends to help out on what is essentially two different songs seamlessly stitched together. The addition of
Ayelén Berríos (piano) and
Inti Berrios (saxophone) sees the band filling out there groove with fusion type jazzy undertones that at times stray into the arena of the freer side of that genre but are reined back by
Habach,
Polanco and
Robles commitment to the groove, steering their ship where they want it to go, not where it wants to go.

Only three tracks but each one has the ability to soothe, brutalise and confuse, sometimes separately, sometimes all at the same time

Check ’em out …..

Social media can be many things hurtful, controversial even threatening but it can also be damn useful too.
Roberto Fuentes, contributing editor at
La Habitaciòn 235 and admin at
Stoner Rock Manifiesto recently contacted me via
Facebook‘s messenger service to tell me about a band he was friendly with and thought
Desert Psychlist might dig. The band
Roberto was referring to are a three piece band from
Santiago,
Chile going by the name
dejalosangrar and who recently released their second EP ”
Vol.2.. Habach/Polanco/Robles

Eclectic is a word often banded about in the music world, usually when referring to bands who don’t play by the rules, bands who criss-cross across genres picking up something from here something from there, bands hard to pin down.
Jorge Habach (drums),
Herman Polanco (guitar) and
Rodrigo Robles (bass) play “eclectic” instrumental rock that although finds them floating in the riff heavy waters of the stoner rock scene are also a band unafraid to occasionally steer their ship into uncharted deeper seas.


“#22” begins our journey with
Habach‘s crashing cymbals counting in a deep rumbling refrain dominated by
Robles heavily distorted bass, his titanic tones akin to a
Boeing 747 testing its engines next to your head.
Polanco then enters, his guitar pitched lower in the mix, supporting
Robles bass rather than trying to outshine it, colouring the groove with deft brushstrokes of six string magic. The band together take the groove through a series of shifting dynamics and moods that at times roams into
Colour Haze territory only a lot heavier.


#
23” is next and takes the listener on a rollercoaster ride through a series of differing soundscapes, one minute laying down a barrage of earthy, guitar and bass heavy groove, pushed by tumultuous drumming, the next delicately meandering through psychedelic skies on a carpet of shimmering guitar arpeggios, liquid low end and tinkling percussion.

Final piece(s), ”
#
28/#27” , sees
dejalosangrar drafting in two friends to help out on what is essentially two different songs seamlessly stitched together. The addition of
Ayelén Berríos (piano) and
Inti Berrios (saxophone) sees the band filling out there groove with fusion type jazzy undertones that at times stray into the arena of the freer side of that genre but are reined back by
Habach,
Polanco and
Robles commitment to the groove, steering their ship where they want it to go, not where it wants to go.

Only three tracks but each one has the ability to soothe, brutalise and confuse, sometimes separately, sometimes all at the same time

Check ’em out …..


Roberto FuentesLa Habitaciòn 235Stoner Rock ManifiestoFacebookDesert PsychlistRobertoSantiago,ChiledejalosangrarVol.2.. Habach/Polanco/Robles


Jorge HabachHerman PolancoRodrigo Robles
“#22” HabachRoblesBoeing 747Polanco RoblesColour Haze
#23
#28/#27dejalosangrar Ayelén BerríosInti BerriosHabachPolancoRobles

Source: Desert Psychlist