It's an all-instrumental album, with great twangy riffs and wild excursions on guitar. The songs come from the era when the guitars played the melodies, spawning all the surf music bands, Duane Eddy and The Ventures, British groups such as The Shadows and the Tornados, and of course everyone learning their innovation from Les Paul. Breit can, and does, play every variation on these and more, and music archeologists will delight on the bits and pieces he hints at, the techniques he uses, the accurate sounds and the attention to the very last detail. Then they'll shake their heads when he goes left-field a few seconds later, somewhere that could only come from the most fertile six-string imagination.
Then, he does it all over in the arrangements and recordings. Breit estimates he played about 90 per cent of the music here, painstakingly adding all extra touches such as bass clarinet and melodica, fed through all his vintage gear. And never once does it feel recycled or a mere replica. This is instead inspired by a time, but as the saying doesn't go, 50 per cent imagination and the other 50 per cent perspiration.