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“Kimiyo” Trio [Vinyl]

Regular price 65.00$

Size chart


Size Body Length Body Width
X-Small 64 cm / 25 inch 38 cm / 15 inch
Small 65 cm / 25 1/2 inch 41 cm / 16 inch
Medium 67 cm / 26 1/2 inch 46 cm / 18 inch
Large 70 cm / 27 1/2 inch 51 cm / 20 inch
X-Large 72 cm / 28 1/2 inch 56 cm / 22 inch
XX-Large 75 cm / 29 1/2 inch 61 cm / 24 inch

Men / Unisex

Size Body Length Body Width
X-Small 69 cm / 27 inch 41 cm / 16 inch
Small 71 cm / 28 inch 46 cm / 18 inch
Medium 74 cm / 29 inch 51 cm / 20 inch
Large 76 cm / 30 inch 56 cm / 22 inch
X-Large 79 cm / 31 inch 61 cm / 24 inch
XX-Large 81 cm / 32 inch 66 cm /26 inch
XXX-Large 84 cm / 33 inch 71 cm / 28 inch

Released on April 26, 2024

Full download of the album available upon payment confirmation. An email will be sent to you. Email us if you cannot find it.

Printed and crafted at The Fabrik, Alex Henry Foster’s creative atelier.
Pressed at Drummond Vinyl, Alex Henry Foster's vinyl pressing plant.

*Note that minor surface noises may occur during playback, such as occasional crackling, wooshing, or static noise. Such are common noises, especially on multi-colored records.

Our Recommendations:

• Clean your vinyl with a brush designed for this purpose to reduce static and enhance sound quality.

• Store your vinyl in dry, cool, and clean spaces, away from dust and airflow.

• Keep your records stored or stacked vertically to prevent bending or breaking.

- 1 Pink marble effect double LP gatefold vinyl
- 1 T-Shirt
- 1 Slipmat



1. Of Dreams and Dust (04:18)
2. A Silent Stream (08:18)

3. The Edge of Time (10:05)
4. A Vessel Astray (07:44)

5. All of Our Past Future Lives (04:41)
6. Autumnal Processions (07:34)
7. Nocturnal Candescence (09:47)

8. Too Bright to Crumble (08:05)
9. Under a Luxuriant Sky (08:09)

About “Kimiyo”: 

The whole project was initially perceived as an instrumental one by Lemelin, Foster only being able to whisper when the idea was brought up, but the latter rather had the idea of inviting Momoka with whom he had worked on several occasions – dating back to his tenure with Your Favorite Enemies – to be the voice of the first incarnation of his project. Little did she know she would become the focal point of what would become the album titled Kimiyo, which became a catalyst for what would follow afterward.

“I have always been looking for a pretext or an excuse to work with Momoka. She’s got a very unique type of spirit and she’s a very inspiring and insightful person. We have a common view about life in general and spirituality in particular, but most of all, she is a fantastic artist for whom I have the utmost admiration. When it became obvious to me that I would be in no way capable of singing or speaking on the songs we had sketched, Momoka was the only person able to transcend the project’s spirit in my opinion.

The poetry of Kimiyo was to be the core holding the whole project together, but I wanted Momoka to make her own interpretation of the lyrical undercurrent and to express herself in her native tongue, so she wouldn’t have to be my voice nor try to emulate what my words might convey. We set the canvas, laid down the color palettes, but it was for her to express herself and be the painting.”

Foreseen as a story within a story, Kimiyo bloomed into a multi-layered entity, the album is inspired by the testimonies of the people Alex Henry Foster met in Japan back in 2010. Kimiyo’s main narrative focuses on the journey of a young person who wrote to Alex Henry Foster years after their encounter to share pieces of her journey about how she found a new sense of self.

After thinking of taking her life upon becoming unwillingly pregnant, but unable to fathom the idea of ending her life or her pregnancy, she became hateful towards the burgeoning existence slowly taking over her body, but found a fulfilling form of hope for her present and future self emerging from feeling the baby starting to move inside of her body.

She then envisioned a life of her own, a purpose she had never imagined being able to find anywhere – especially not within herself – but lost the child following a miscarriage, leaving her empty again, but somehow transformed. She had learned that happiness is a measure of the heart and soul, accepting that purpose is something that grows from within, but, as Alex Henry Foster exposed it, while the tree might too often hide the beautiful density of a forest, there are lights that are simply way too bright to be hidden.

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