ESTRADASPHERE's Buck Fever is an album without boundaries. Their music is a fusion of Balkan, Gypsy, black/death metal, throat singing, Latin, surf, rock, jazz, and more. Styles blend, exist in juxtaposition, or undergo penetrating simultaneous exploration. Imagine going to the dentist on the Discovery channel naked.Comprised primarily of saxophone, guitar, violin, bass, drums, and a home studio that gives them opportunity to expand their sound capabilities, Buck Fever incorporates 40 to 80 tracks of instruments on each song. Overkill? Most assuredly, all the better to reach the outer limits of home recording capability. No corner-cutting or loop/sample collage lameness here—the work this five-piece puts in is an unbelievably intensive labor of love, on par with the deep studio obsessiveness of Olivia Tremor Control and Mr. Bungle.Buck Fever makes use of advanced dada-compasition and thick orchestration and improvisation both traditional and forward-reaching, so it's not surprising to find TREY SPRUANCE of MR. BUNGLE making several engineering/production appearances throughout the album.