Tartu, Estonia-based experimental rockers Wrupk Urei had been founded like a trio in 2004, devoted — mainly because the band later on explained — to bass-heavy, echo-filled, maniacal monotony. Going through various lineup adjustments, the group processed its audio (however, not an excessive amount of) during following years and produced several well-received live looks, like the 2008 Schilling Event in the small Estonian burg of Kilingi-Nõmme, before self-releasing its debut recording, Kõik Saab Korda (Everything Will Become OK), in-may 2012. Having a seven-piece lineup composed of guitarist Siim Randveer, keyboardist/percussionist Kaspar Aus, bassist Lauri Randveer, drummer Martin Tamm, saxophonist Jane Põvvat, trombonist Henri Aruküla, and trumpeter Mihkel Viirsalu, the 11-monitor recording offered a meld of affects sketching from space rock and roll, jazz-rock, digital dance music, psychedelia, and even more, reflecting the group’s particular stylistic contribution towards the globe music-infused (although definitely not world-conquering) “Tartu neofusion” picture. But despite Kõik Saab Korda’s substantial sonic adventurousness, the users of Wrupk Urei by no means allow their experimental tendencies swamp the album’s infectious grooves and hooks. In January 2013, Wrupk Urei had been back using their second self-released recording, Teahupoo, its name produced from the name of the world-renowned Tahitian browsing village. Eight music artists played around the recording, including Aus, Tamm, Põvvat, Aruküla, and Siim and Lauri Randveer from your debut disc, joined up with by alto saxophonist Aleksander Petrov and guitarist/percussionist Sander Haugas. Funked-up electro-organic grooves, spacy split synths and fusoid guitars, arpeggiated tips and restricted bari sax riffs danced and jammed over the album’s ten monitors, offering a soundtrack similarly apt for Autobahn cruising or South Ocean tube operating. In 2014 the Milan, Italy-based AltrOck label released Wrupk Urei’s initial record, Kõik Saab Korda, internationally, offering the music group its widest market to time. In announcing the album’s brand-new availability as an AltrOck creation, the label, more popular for unearthing noteworthy prog and avant-prog performers from throughout the world, referenced Wrupk Urei’s antecedents in Estonian groupings Phlox and Kaseke aswell as Norway’s Jaga Jazzist, and in addition cited the ideas of classic Canterbury and psychedelia in the band’s audio.