Sick Boss
Sick Boss
Ron Samworth
Dogs Do Dream
Peregrine Falls
Peregrine Falls
Film in Music
Tell Tale
Fond of Tigers
Tony Wilson 6Tet
A Day's Life
Subtle Lip Can
Reflective Drime
The Peggy Lee Band
Ratchet Orchestra
Dixie's Death Pool
The Man With Flowering Hands
Aeroplane Trio
Naranja Ha
Subtle Lip Can
Subtle Lip Can
Gord Grdina Trio w/ Mats Gustafsson
Barrel Fire
Fond of Tigers
Continent & Western
Creesus Crisis
A Vacant Lot
Tommy Babin's Benzene
Your Body Is Your Prison
The Tony Wilson Sextet
The People Look Like Flowers At Last
Viviane Houle
Escape Through The Trees
The Perilous Beauty of Madness
Jim McAuley
The Ultimate Frog
The Peggy Lee Band
New Code
Butcher/Müller/van der Schyff
Way Out Northwest
Fond Of Tigers
Release the Saviours
The Furniture Moves Underneath
Tony Wilson 6tet
Pearls Before Swine
Escondido Dreams
ZMF Trio
Circle The Path
Francois Houle
Jesse Zubot
Fond Of Tigers
A Thing To Live With
Dark Blue World
Tony Wilson
Horse's Dream
Crouched Head
Crouched Head
The Winks/Tights
Split CD
Bradley - MountainTigerWolf

(high res cd cover here!)


1. MountainTigerWolf
2. Monster (mp3 excerpt)
3. Your Money
4. Black Shirt (mp3 excerpt)
5. Daylight's Finally Night
6. Padma (mp3 excerpt)
7. Everything will be okay MM
8. Little Voice
9. Fainne
10. Broken

11. Hit the Floor
12. Lullaby

Listen to Bradley at:

MountainTigerWolf is the sophomore album from songwriter/producer bradley. The follow up to 2007’s “pink pill program”, MountainTigerWolf finds the Vancouver artist building on the unique sounds found on his acclaimed debut. Created mostly with one analogue synth, a computer and manipulation, the result is a perfectly stretched musical canvass for bradley’s quirky and personal songs to settle on.

The tone is set early on as 'Monster' takes us on a schizophrenic trip through a failing obsession where electro beats climax to a cliffs edge, defining the electro/acoustic theme of the album in the process. While the beat heavy 3rd track 'Your Money' continues this sonic exploration 'Daylight's Finally Night ' and bradley’s version of the Great Aunt Ida song 'Little Voice' are highlighted by a soaring string orchestra provided by none other than Jesse Zubot. By the time the album closer Lullaby sways you with its hypnotic psychosis you realize that nothing is exactly as it seems in the land of bradley. In the land of MountainTigerWolf.

bradley's musical life as a songwriter and producer began when he converted his first computer into a studio. While the collaborative electro pop album with Coco Love Alcorn “Joystick” (2005) turned heads it was ‘pink pill program' that kept them turned. A dark, personal electro album reminiscent of The Flaming Lips, Beck and Gorillaz, bradley toured his debut throughout Canada in 2007 buoyed by a building buzz that saw him play a sold out hometown to cap it all off.


"...cracking good album...Bradley’s songs couldn’t be more freshly conceived or confidently brought off." - The Globe and Mail

"...carefully crafted chunks of alt-pop beauty through strange electro-acoustic experimentation." - The Vancouver Sun

"MountainTigerWolf is a minor masterpiece." - FFWD Weekly

”Inward-speaking pop grind... ” - The Province (Vancouver, BC)

"It’s got a kind of a creepy / pop vibe that I have been waiting to hear for a long time." - Backstage Vancouver

"...strong voice, memorable melodies and songcraft." - NOW Magazine

"The unease created through the electro-to-acoustic transitions manically carries the album forward, ensuring the listener is constantly engaged. " - The Gateway (U of Alberta)

"Bradley definitely knows his way around a synthesiser and with a wealth of electronic equipment at his disposal, he's able to create dark, noisy songs that are more pop than industrial." - Exclaim!

Concert Preview: FFWD Weekly
Concert Preview: Vue Weekly
Interview: The Georgia Straight

Album Review: NOW Magazine

Album Review: The Globe and Mail
Album Review: The Gateway
Concert Preview: Vancouver Sun
Album Review: Grayowl Point
Album Review: Baby Sue

Album Review: The Province (Scroll Down!)
Album Review: Backstage Vancouver


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