Fine sand were a one-record oddity from the first ’70s who may have been shed to obscurity if David Tibet of Current 93 hadn’t discovered their album Golem within the record assortment of Steven Stapleton of Nurse with Wound. Sand’s record of unusual surreal music can be a highly unique masterpiece of cosmic Krautrock. The group was originally from the tiny city of Bodenwerder, in Decrease Saxony within the northwestern section of Germany. In 1970, Johannes Vester, brothers Ludwig and Ulrich Papenberg, along with a few other musicians shaped the group Section of Period, inspired by Red Floyd, Jimi Hendrix, along with other psychedelic rings. They performed many gigs, and following a brief while shifted to Cologne, where they fulfilled the associates of Can in addition to Klaus Schulze. In 1971 Vester used in Berlin to review psychology as well as the Papenberg brothers implemented him, so when a trio they truly became Fine sand in 1972. Right now, they were getting more influenced with the experimental rock and roll scene of the town along with the groundbreaking politics of Berlin’s underground. At that time, Klaus Schulze was creating a particular recording procedure with engineer Manfred Schunke known as Artificial Mind Stereo Audio, which like Encircle Sound made the illusion from the sound via all over the place. As Schulze acquired already fulfilled the group in Cologne, he decided these to record among some records that could demonstrate the particular recording studio room. In 1974 the record Golem was documented with Schulze because the engineer, and released that same calendar year over the Delta-Acoustic label, within some Artificial Mind recordings from that same calendar year. The group wasn’t in fact too pleased with the increased loss of dynamics due to the Artificial Mind technique, though it lends the music an even more trippy surroundings, especially with earphones. Sand split soon after the record arrived, and in 1975 Vester began a solo task using the unwieldy name Johannes Vester & His Vester Bester Tester Electric powered Folk Orchestra. This group returned in to the Artificial Mind Stereo Sound studio room to record a never-released record, Blessed at Dawn, as the Papenberg brothers trundled back again to Lower Saxony as well as other professions. Stapleton and Tibet ultimately got touching Vester, and in 1996 released the double-CD Ultrasonic Seraphim, which included most of Golem, various other Fine sand recordings and alternative requires, and three of Vester’s Created at Dawn paths.