Biberkopf's ideas resonate with the recent "neo-classical" trend, which draws on this shared cultural history, relying on our associations around certain instruments and musical patterns to give insipid music the air of the profound. Biberkop's tracks are similar in some respects. The more angular bits of Ecologies II—drum blasts, jumpcuts, Hollywood foley—are gone, in favour of swatches of celestial voice and the occasional orchestral instrument. But compared to neo-classical's easy catharsis, there's something strange and ambiguous to these five short tracks.
"Lake Symphony" is grand but absent somehow, shuffling furtively through a series of ideas. "Multiecstasis" and "Delirium" feature more concrete vocal melodies, but their structures are illusory, hinging on strange pauses and confusing shifts of space. For all this, the music is basically attractive, and Biberkopf's mode is inquisitive. His central question is, "What can be gleaned from this overflow?" and he seems close to certainty on the Aïsha Devi-featuring "The Illusion Of Solidity," whose kick drum booms and dramatic synth leads echo his past music. The tracks works as punctuation, before things get stranger again on "Dance Of Relating," which stutters and warps before diffusing into mist.