It's Okay
Performed By A Bunstin Philharmonic
Album UPC 889211250134
CD Baby Track ID TR0001048702
Label Gone Shrimpin
Released 2014-11-24
BPM 97
Rated 0
ISRC usx9p1425518
Year 2014
Spotify Plays 26
Songtrust Track ID 283187
Writer Adam Jeremy Broitman
Songwriter ID 64792
Pub Co CD Baby Publishing
Composer Adam Jeremy Broitman
ClearanceFacebook Sync License,Traditional Sync,YouTube Sync ServiceOne Stop
Publisher Admin CD Baby Publishing
Rights Controlled Master and Publishing
Rights One-Stop: Master + 100% Publishing
Original/Cover/Public Domain original
Country United States - New York


After a 12 year hiatus A Bunstin Philharmonic went back into the studio to record their most honest work to date. Blending influences from the Talking Heads to Neil Young to Built to Spill and Outkast, A Bunstin Philharmonic has found their true voice.


A Bunstin Philharmonic grew out of a close group of misfit friends playing music circa 1993 in the wholly mind-numbing Long Island, New York. The non-conformist, often-nonsensical Dada-influenced insolence of the group steered the recording of EP “In Through The O’nalds” in 1994 and full-length collection “The 21st Round of Retard Engine” in 1997. This early epoch produced musical non-sequiturs and perverse romantic visions such as “La Grenadayno”, “I’m Within The Shrimp”, “Requiem for the Unsatisfied”, “Simplicity”, “En Gooky’s Day at the Beach” and “How Does The Obvious?”

The group ripened over the years to come, honing their craft in the studio and on stage. Influenced by artists ranging from Brian Eno and David Bowie to Pavement, Built to Spill, The Beatles and Outkast. Adam Broitman and Daniel Fodera sanctified the band’s eclectic flair and recorded “They Might Become Brothers” in their makeshift studio in Jackson Heights, Queens. The album was released in 2003. Along with the addition of high school comrade and vividly artistic genius Lee Diamond, the band played for another year until personal struggles led to the band's disintegration.

Nearly ten years later, A Bunstin Philharmonic regrouped to record “Music in the Afterlife”; an exploration of the relentless duality inherent in man, the unintended consequences of time, and the inevitable path on which all humans travel. With lyrics and songs dreamt up by Broitman and music written by Fodera, Diamond and Broitman, this raw, “back to basics” rock voyage takes the listener on a path of flowing vocal harmonies, screaming guitar chaos and subtly complex rhythmic brilliance. A complete departure from anything the band had done before, “Music in the Afterlife” is the most honest work from the band to date.

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