The second CD release by In The Labyrinth
11 tracks, total playing time 56:34
out of print as of September 2012, but still available as a reissue and featuring many bonus tracks, most of which are older or alternate versions of the original tracks.
As Download on
'In Kali ghat temple
The worshiped black godess
has everything under control The pandals
of Durga will float on the Hooghly And
into the bay of Bengal'
Also check out videos for
Track List01 Kali
03 Over the wall
04 The caravan from Sheeba
06 Lop Nor (The wandering lake)
07 Dervish dreams
09 Gates of Oneiron
11 Walking on clouds
Playing time 56:34 minutes
Mellotron, flutes, acoustic and electric guitars, mandolin, zither,
saz, bass, viola da gamba, synthesizers and samplers, shehnai,
tamboura, percussion, vocals, background har- monies, soundeffects.
Music and Lyrics
All music and lyrics by Peter Lindahl except tracks 06 and 09, which were written by Peter Lindahl and Stefan Ottman and track 10, which is written by Håkan Almkvist
In early spring 1997, Håkan Almkvist, who Peter Lindahl had started to connect with through his dealings with the record label APM, got himself lost in the labyrinth too. From there on they had a bit of a partnership going between them. The next ITL album was released in 1999 by Håkan’s newly started company TAP (Tone art production) and was distributed internationally by Record Heaven. It was titled Walking on Clouds. Because of the involvement of Håkan (who is known to have great experience of India) and as a result of an extensive journey which Peter and his wife made to the subcontinent in late 1997, Walking on Clouds may reflect some of the various atmospheres that belong to that part of the world. Peter wrote lyrics about, among other items, the hindu godesses Kali and Durga, about the Himalayas and the notorious yeti. They used quite a lot of sound effects on the album, most of them originating from Nepal and northern India though some came from elsewhere.
For the most, Håkan and Peter were focused on the Hindu element and generally on upbeat material. They allowed for an increase of vocals and tried to get in as many supplementary musicians as possible, as long as it enhanced the sound and the over-all feeling.