Eoin Dillon - The Golden Mean

Eoin Dillon - The Golden Mean

format: CD   |   ref: KRCD202   |   condition: new

13.69 UK & EU
11.41 USA & Rest Of World

This title takes a longer time for us to despatch.
You can order this product now, and it will be sent as soon as we receive stock from our supplier.
If you also order in-stock products now, these will be sent to you separately.

COVID19 Coronavirus***Update***Please note our online ordering and postal despatch are still in operation despite the ongoing situation. Should there be any delay in despatch of your order we will notify you directly by e-mail, for delivery information please check Royal Mail service updates - delivery delays. Read about UK & International delivery charges & times.

(July 2010) 8 tracks: Boy Raycer / Wexford Races * Star of the Sea * Barrakaldo * Lament for Fr Pat Noise * Babaganoush * The Pound Loney * The Yoghurt Weaver's Lament * And Fox Ate Nandy's Red Shoe.

Self-penned tunes from Kila's piper, covering the musical spectrum from dramatic fast-paced reels to rich laments.

Eoin Dillon's follow-up recording to The Third Twin - he is rejoined by his companions from the previous album.

Showing again how tunes without lyrics can tell a thousand stories, allowing the imagination to wander. Sometimes fast and breathtaking, sometimes slow with careful consideration, this album shows the full breadth of Irish music in Eoin's recognisable style of open and relaxed piping.

And Fox Ate Nandy's Red Shoe chronicles the daring exploits of Nature's battle with modern city life. Barakaldo recalls the wanderlust in us all. Lament for Fr Pat Noise recounts the tragic demise of a fictional Dublin character, while The Yoghurt Weavers' Lament pays homage to a long lost art form.

Eoin Dillon (uilleann pipes, whistles) with Steve Larkin (fiddle, viola), Desmond Cahalan (guitar) and Frank Tate (bouzouki, mandolin), and guests Martin Brunsden (bass), Kevin Murphy (cello) and Graham Watson (guitars).

"Uillean pipes, fiddles, violas, guitars and an array of other instruments, which come together in an orgy of sound, delighting our aural senses..." (Eoin Dillon)

You Viewed