The liner notes say, they wanted to make this album as Western top class Hard-Rock music. This time they did.
But, of course, the result is not a Hard Rock record at all. Maybe thats what we love best about San Ul Lim: they were complete failures, they never managed to create the sound they were trying so hard to make... and this album is no exception.
True, the record starts out with throat-shredding vocals and a guitar sound that is suddenly ever-present, fuzzed-out, and ominous sounding; but by track two, we already have dreamy melodies, (supported by that fuzz guitar and ending with some punk wailing); track three is pleasant and liltingvery much not Hard Rock;
track four is a nine-minute slow-burn; and then you have the almost 19-minute track that was side two of the original LP droning fuzz guitar psychedelia at its maniacal best for six minutes, before what sounds like a prolonged theremin solo (a keyboard?); then were back into a White Light, White Heat groove, with imaginative fuzz guitar soloing to take us home.
Korean rock specialists called the first three San Ul Lim albums the demo tape triple collection. These are regarded as the bands best recordings because they made most songs on these albums between 1971 and 1975 (before their debut). Therefore the songs had their early originality and creativity.