Vintage-technique can obviously still awe people. And Rachel Evans loves Vintage. Some of her releases since 2009 are solely published on the good old cassette. Her music effervesces of analogue synthesizers. Combined with an enormous productivity (seven solo albums in three years as well as some split-releases and three more projects), this leads to an overflowing world of sounds on this self-titled album, which seems like a showcase. The show is not just reduced to Motion Sickness Of Time Travel, but it refers to the last five decades of synthesizer music. Like small threads of thought, short reference seconds appear in the meandering textures, which have explored the galactic depths of synthesizers since the 1960s: Pink Floyd, Popol Vuh, the early Brian Eno and Tangerine Dream, Suzanne Ciani and Jean-Michel Jarre, The Future Sound Of London, Banco de Gaia and Lawrence English. The latter also mastered the album. Rachel Evans doesn’t present these references as nerdy-show off lessons, though. The musician is drifting, and allows the sounds and structures to find their own ways on the four 20-minute-tracks. Only the sporadical vocal tracks seem a little kitschy within this already rather soft meandering. Not much remembrance remains in the end. All that echoes is the vague feeling of complete calm.