Bass – Brian ForemanFlugelhorn – Steve SidwellHarmonica – Bob "Forever" Young*Recorded By [Vocals] – Adrian HallVocals – Bob Hunter, Carey Wilson, Keith Abbs, Malcolm Abbs, Original BlendVoice [Speech] – John Standing
Voice [Speech] – Michael O'Connor
Flute – Damian HandVoice [Speech] – John Standing, Michael Deakin
|4||Return To Patagonia
Choir – Bob Fardell, Carey Wilson, David Bevan, David Porter-Thomas, Fergus O'Kelly, Lindsay Benson, Michael Clarke , Peter BamberDouble Bass – Rory McFarlaneEffects [Train Sound Effects] – Andy DiagramRecorded By [Choir, Assistant] – Nik PughRecorded By [Choir] – Adrian HallSaxophone – Damian HandVoice [Speech] – Melanie McFadyean, Rory Blair
|5||Nice Weather For Ducks
Bass – Guy PrattFlugelhorn, Trumpet – Steve SidwellRecorded By [Vocals] – Dom MorleyVocals – Enn Reitel
|6||Experiment Number Six
Backing Vocals – Nat HunterDouble Bass – Rory McFarlaneFlute – Damian HandTrumpet – Andy Diagram
Double Bass – Rory McFarlane
|8||The Curse Of Ka'zar
Vocals – Andy Kane, Rita Campbell
|IFXLLP160||Lemon Jelly||Lost Horizons (2xLP, Album)||XL Recordings, Impotent Fury||IFXLLP160||UK||2002|
|IFXLCD160||Lemon Jelly||Lost Horizons (CD, Album)||XL Recordings, Impotent Fury||IFXLCD160||UK||Unknown|
|none||Lemon Jelly||Lost Horizons (CDr, Album, Promo)||XL Recordings, Impotent Fury||none||UK||2002|
|none||Lemon Jelly||Lost Horizons (CDr, Album, Promo)||Playground Music Scandinavia||none||Scandinavia||2002|
|IFXLCD160||Lemon Jelly||Lost Horizons (CD, Album, RE)||XL Recordings, Impotent Fury||IFXLCD160||UK||2004|
Lost Horizons is the second studio album from the British electronic duo Lemon Jelly, released on 7 October 2002. Released by XL Recordings and produced by Nick Franglen, the album generated two charting singles in the UK, "Space Walk" and "Nice Weather for Ducks"; the latter has often been called the album's stand-out track.
Album · 2002 · 8 Songs. Lemon Jelly mix quirky samples with bright colors and naive melodies on 2002's playful Lost Horizons. Taking a page from the music libraries of '60s TV studios, acoustic guitar and shuffling breakbeats keep the mood breezily psychedelic. Nice Weather for Ducks" ambles through nursery rhymes, country disco, and cha cha; "Return to Patagonia" tweaks easy-listening jazz; and "Experiment Number Six" pairs skittering drum 'n' bass with a doctor's spoken notes. Driving home their out-of-this-world ambitions, "Space Walk" incorporates. Lemon Jelly mix quirky samples with bright colours and naive melodies on 2002's playful Lost Horizons.
Lemon Jelly’s second album, LOST HORIZONS, starts off on the right foot: The Elements has all the qualities that made their first album special. Mellow melodies, humorous samples, feel-good vibes. Space Walk, as well, has a piano intro that immediately puts you in the spacy mood that soon explodes into a space party.
Lemon Jelly: Lost Horizons. Unless you are six, that is a question you might find yourself asking halfway through this album. We've had the sweet little Play School piano part of Space Walk, and actor John Standing listing things soothingly over chummy guitars and smiley electronics: "Over, under, around, apple, orange, banana, lemon. Then comes: "All the ducks are swimming in the water, falderalderaldo, falderalderaldo. It may sometimes have that s feel, but it makes for great exuberance.
Lemon Jelly have been around since 2000 and Lost Horizons is there sophomore album released in 2002. Lemon Jelly is a duo that consists of mellow, electronic music with minor influences of light jazz, space rock, and lounge. When I first listened to this album I thought it was smooth and mellow. There isn’t really anything to hate about this album, it’s mellow and calm.
Lemon Jelly court a sort of smiley face anonymity, kind of like Boards of Canada without that act's darker impulses. Their second album, 2002's Lost Horizons, is a delightful but slightly faceless blend of lounge pop, subtle beats, found sound, with mellow jazz influences. The elements shift slightly from song to song, as in the odd, compressed vocal samples and watery keyboards of "Space Walk," compared to the coy, kicky jazz noir of the soundtrack-like "The Curse of Ka'Zar," but there's an overarching sense to Lost Horizons : the idea that this might.