Spider Reviews

For who is the big man now

You have and amazing song I would love to hear more of your music and find a place where I can download more music you keep up your hard work and dedication I’m sure it’ll pay off in the end also I’m an artist my self and if u have time I would love for u to share and support some of my music as well maybe join each other network so my fans can hear your music and your fans can hear mines have a bless day enjoy


Jody P

United States, North Carolina, Henderson

Well blended

It has a nice flow to it reminds me of somewhat David Bowie boy and maybe a little cars indefinitely it definitely is a catchy tune very well put together good job I’m sure it will be well


Radio Red E 

United States Minor Outlying Islands, Olympia

Who is the big man now

wow what a beautiful song love themuscianship…………………….this song has a really good melody lines I can hear this song over and over…………………they the song was put together is very unique…………….just love the way its sung the vocals are spot on the guitars drums and. Both guitars were played perfectly……………can’t say enough about this song ………………….I want to thank you for letting me review your amazing song thsnk you…………….. This is steve from voodoo dancer and thank you again………………….  


Voodoo dancer PRO

United States, New York, Middle village

Atmospheric synth ballad of epic proportions

Until this song, “Who is the Big Man now,” came across my desk for review, I was unfamiliar with the work of Lost Spider Stephen Lester. Going by his name, I assumed he had an affinity for David Bowie and the Spiders from Mars. When I pushed the play button, I had no idea what I was in for. The tag-line for the song, “A mishmash mash of styles seems a bit Rocky Horror Show,” set the stage for something possibly bizarre, so I braced myself. Keep in mind that I’m a child of the ‘80’s, especially the UK scene from 1979 to 1985. When this song opened with a HUGE keyboard with at least two more in the background and a solid beat courtesy of a drum machine, I was immediately hooked and in heaven. I hear nothing organic in this song, my ears hear three to four synths and an electronic drumbeat. And then the voice comes in, a lovely strong baritone that is very reminiscent of David Bowie. It must be noted that my favourite album of his is ‘Scary Monsters and Super Creeps,’ so things are only getting better. The atmosphere of the song reminds me of 80’s goth, but also the intensity of The Virgin Prunes, early Cure, Attrition and Joy Division, with the added keyboard complexity of second phase Soft Cell. I hear no mishmash, instead I hear a very atmospheric and Gothic synth tune getting better and better. I love the fact that some of the verses feature only voice and percussion (foreboding atmosphere) and the bridge is lovely too, but when we get to the chorus, it’s absolutely monstrous, It’s massive. There are so many things going on it would take multiple listens to figure it completely out. And this is a good thing. I was worried about the song running six minutes, but it’s over before you know it. (Which is good) This track would be fantastic in a film, it sets a mood so well. Graveyards and fog. This is the best thing I have heard in the eleven reviews I have done so far, it’s right up my alley. It’s not a top 40 hit song, but it definitely has a place within the music spectrum. My only complaint is the fade-out, I will never be a fan of fade-outs. End the song on a high note with everything coming together. Other than that, we have a perfect atmospheric synth ballad of epic proportions.


Thom Ryerson

Canada, Ontario, Woodstock