Is everyone just a busy searching finding what needs to be known in some degree finding the answer to the simple things of life. iTunes ( somewhere in it all ) CDbaby ( mainly some sound tracks for films ) and Amazon ( music ) as well as Apple music and Spotify or the radio waves may find some of the answers if you are playing.

In thinking I thought good company around living life best way they can in a simple thought and transport is finding to looks on stage and you hear a word or two. A song or something that moves you to feel? That is how you belong even as a bird in flight singing. Its a song of something to share and this poetry created in its own right has a voice and words to share is a time.

Life is a step forward and step another foot forward as always creating bands and the production in the companies he likes.

Sam Green likes to be a part of a community and part of a creative team of production company in the know his own ride from a young age and in 6th grade at State School Ripponlea state school he was privilege to run and be in charge of the program with his 8 millimetre camera making cartoons and films.

By the time of the 8th grade Central School and Recreation times in the mountains of the Dandenong hills near Melbourne just kicking ass singing for his breakfast lunch and tea. In the tents supplied in the camping facilities.

Always adventurous living life is giving enjoying the Wilderness and the sounds of Wildlife talking taking pictures of wild. Wild animals plants alive with friends. Music is what his love is, putting poetry to an extent as time is.

Later in mixing with Tom the world poet who is now in Texas USA but then in the eighties Tom who had a grant from the government here in Australia to pay and have a printing press where friends would go out into the streets of Melbourne giving out printed poetry for free.

Easy going life lit led in those days as pursuit of knowledge of living life a happiness you found oneself working. 5 days a week with the Sleep Poets of Australia willing based in Melbourne. Like everyone life is a journey hard times good times brush off the dust and keep pursuing on trying to.

Finding performance and living hand to mouth a little joy from a smile from a song it was company. Giving reflection in vision of a little knowledge that we know we human beings are social animals to laugh and think. I think we are the more than animals within citizens of this world in the universe we have a right to be here which is expressed in within. In many writings as well as Sam Green and the Time Machine’s statements are clear.

Of every living being living the life is just for living enjoying and sharing. Here these few pages on the web and known that Sam Green is published in many places there is much to see much to share while living you can hiring be there in good conditions Welcome to arrange talk your vision in this coming together of minds.


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    Far Away From Where by Yehiel ( Jon ) Grenimann reviewed by Christy

    I’m not easily impressed but you’ve done it with that posting.

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    Live at the Muse 2 Night Stand reviewed by George

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    five Books of Poetry in Disk by Sam Green and the Time Machine reviewed by Bino

    Wow!Thank you so much definitely use that.(But, just some tips, I think the last line in the slogan’s text could be more readable,must be the way Australians speak but keep going, mate. You are doing more than fine am a fan that is why i write. ) I searched your name you’ve got some amazing stuff (that is,)Once again, thanks!

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    The Time Has Come Again by Sam Green and the Time Machine CD reviewed by Saori

    as basically storytelling u should be smart enough to merge with the best eat em alive, u ask a question, u should not get a rude response! You are growing on me. In this series of releases that others try to stuff up but you are doing good. its not that hard ,hell its makes beautiful common sense.
    no wonder the voice.

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    For the Good of All reviewed by Ludmila

    Congratulations, Your currents affairs pieces are just a great selection, and I have particularly enjoyed the videos or sound recordings not to forget the video of your question of we are children of the world. Thank you for all your efforts to made a better world!

    Jason Hillenburg

    Sam Green and the Time Machine

    Which Way Left?


    Never let it be said that growing older is an impediment to creativity. Some have said that our imagination, as children, is like a wide tunnel gradually narrowing as we move through life. This, for some, may be true. It doesn’t apply to Sam Green. The Australian born singer, musician, songwriter, book writer and artist began exploring his passions at an early age and has continued to evolve long past the point where other performers and creative spirits spin out and fall into staid rehashing and inconsistency. His latest release fourteen song release Which Way Left? is packed with an assortment of tightly composed songs and equally focused performances illustrating how he continues to work in his craft the peak of his considerable powers in expression. In bracing reminder of how continuing to pursue one’s passions deep reflection into life can invigorate the heart and engage listeners of any age. Most enjoyable.


    The openersong “Dandeong Ranges” sets a mighty tone for everything in following it. Green’s weathered vocals might take some getting used sweet and soulful to for those who enter more devoted to smooth flowing singers as he, but in there is a depth of soul to his simple conveyance of the song’s tune and lyrics. The writing hits just the right note mixing more concrete imagery with capable of communicating with any listener to be at ease. The acoustic guitar is straight forward and the accompanying violin adds to an understated melodic touch to the performance of which is. The second song, “Eli”, is an anguished meditation on betrayal of particular passion in vocal, quasi-flamenco style acoustic guitar flourishes, and some cutting mandolin lines further sweetening the stem of stew. In his distinctive humor comes through on the song “Google Me” but, as in other examples on the album, the humor is always tinged with a touch of melancholy. These are deceptively touching simple songs transformed by his graceful talent for mixing a variety of emotions and never calling too much attention to the fact.


    The wordplay defining the lyric of “Harry Ginagain” has an almost childlike quality, but there is the same no despair creeping around the edges we hear. As on the earlier “Google Me”. His gruff, expererinced voice its no impediment to some wonderful phrasing – he never missteps the twisting vocal lines have an intensely musical quality as such. The ironic romanticism in the songs such as “I Want to Live in Australia” is also infused with genuine affection. You can hear it in every line of that Sam’s vocal and nature of his lyric never grows tiresome of. The rhymes are simple but complex, the song says much about despite of this. “Mist of the Desert” has a slightly ominous air, but he never lays on the mood too thick and there’s a fantastic amount of detail in the lyric that brings it into even sharp relief for the listener. pleasing in its wayThe accompaniment, like every song on Which Way Left?, accomplishes much without ever over-exerting. Sam Green and the Time Machine have likely reached a new peak and continue with this release and there’s a surprising lack of the extended track listing in time not lost but found. This is a powerful artist with an intensely personal edge to his writing that includes the listener from this experiencing his art.

  • William Elgin Sam Green and the Time Machine

    Which Way Left?


    Australian Sam Green and his musical associates dubbed the Time Machine have long since established themselves as one of the most impressive units plying their trade from Down Under and in the indie music scene. Their latest collection, a fourteen song effort entitled Which Way Left?, is an impressive outcome in a career marked by excellence at every turn to which signals there is much to be said about still album masterpiece, in the much to accomplish in this musician, writer, and performer’s career that they have done. Much of the writing centers around his life and experiences as an Australian I would think, but still there is an universal resonance to this material crossing any border or ocean and certain to touch the hearts and minds of anyone willing to meet it and to touch head on. There’s humor, gravitas, and exceptional musical skill that goes into each of these compositions and it makes Which Way Left? a sure winner from the start.


    “Dandeong Ranges”, for the to Sam Green’s work, it is an excellent introduction to what guides this artist. There’s a distinctly personal element to the song, naturally, that’s reflected in its geographical scene, but there’s an emotion here such specific elements that anyone can make a strong connection to the material. “Eli” is one of the most Green heart affecting tracks on this album. Sam throws himself into this track with a tremendous amount of passion and there’s little doubt that this tale of heartbreak driven by betrayal will strike a nerve with any listener who has suffered broken trust. The musical backing provided by Sam Green’s collaborators never fails to be. On “Financial Year” strikes somewhat as semi-comical and it certainly presents a scenario virtually any listener can relate to. There’s a strong atmosphere of worry and weariness pervading the track as Sam Green artfully gets over without ever straining for effect.


    “Harry Ginagain” is vaguely reminiscent of a childhood nursery rhyme but, underneath the playful phrasing, there’s another tale of woe, Mr. Green presents in an oddly entertaining fashion. It’s one of the album’s sleeper gems and illustrative of how his imaginative powers as a songwriter is. He draws a deft characterization with minimal details. “Howdido” boasts one of the album’s strongest choruses and some beautifully following mandolin providing an excellent counterpoint for Sam Green’s sexy vocals. It’s one of the longer songs on Which Way Left?, but Sam Green never oversteps his mandate and it has all of the same tender spirit coming through on the other tracks. “Lightning Never Strikes” has one of the more liberate arrangements on the album and the violin playing accompanying the track. “Part of the Corporate” certainly plows familiar ground, but as Mr. Green brings a distinctive approach to even familiar themes and the backing musicians add much to this particular performance. “’Round and Around” ends Which Way Left? on a slightly playful note, its musically and there’s a great deal of love in his expression of universal truths. Sam Green and the Time Machine’s Which Way Left? is an album geared to knock you over with sonic flightpower – instead, it quietly gets under finds its way to your heart.

Shannon Cowden

Sam Green and the Time Machine

Which Way Left?


Which Way Left? is a fourteen song released album from Sam Green and the Time Machine, a marvelous musical experience hailing from Australia that is certain to entertain and connect with a wide audience. Fourteen songs might seem like these are compositions that never tax listener’s patience and, instead, are honed never risk self-indulgence. They are often charged with elements of personal experience and, after even a single pass, anyone engaged with this music is certain to realize these are songs alive with the flesh and blood of passions that make for the best music. Sam Green and the Time Machine are themselves and they make music with playfulness and personality in equal measure.


“Dandeong Ranges” is one of the album’s best songs. Mr Sam Green and the Time Machine pursue musical performances aimed at getting the most out of as little instrumentation as possible and still pleasingto the ear. The primary instruments defining the album are guitar, violin, and mandolin and it is a testament to the creativity of the performers and the songwriting quality that songs like so well despite sonic variety. Sam Green delivers the song’s fine lyric in such a fashion we are immediately drawn into a foreign landscape made familiar by his interpretive powers. As on “Eli” it is about a relationship broken down by lies and, despite the common path of the subject matter, Mr Green serves up his heartache with such visceral pain listeners will never feel like this is some rote rehash of standard subject matter. He transforms it.


“Google Me” shows a songwriter who can pull language from the modern landscape and use it to pour the old wine into new bottles. The slightly playful edge implied by the title is a doorway leading listeners into another tale of a man dealing with the vagaries of love. The same musical textures heard on other songs strike an interesting contrast with the modern reference and it adds up to one of the album’s best moments. “Harry Ginagain” is a cleverly written lyric with equally memorable music backing Sam Green the whole way. One might not expect his voice to be capable of such things, but Sam weaves and bobs his way through some ear-catching phrasing that makes this the album’s best. He keeps the momentum going with the next song “Howdido” and great verses culminate in a memorable chorus that exercises the same artful hearings elsewhere on the release. The violin and melodic qualities of the song “Love for a Moment” come at a great place relatively in the album and possess an uplifting air of different from the album’s other flowing entries. The album’s penultimate track “Popcorn” is one of the more remarkable pieces of songwriting on this release thanks to his powerful invocation of how we keep coming back to painful scenes in both life and entertainment to elucidate our own experiences. It’s a stirring exclamation point on an album that quietly achieves monumental ends. Yes I like it, I love it. Added to the collection.


Lost writers name in the file  about

Sam Green and the Time Machine

Which Way Left?


Sam Green is a long timer of the Australian music scene to the world, his releases backed by the Time Machine have secured him a place among the best in the nation’s indie scene. His appeal, however for one, is far broader. These are songs with an often strong national identity, but they deal with recognizable facets of life that would appeal to anyone from all corner around the known world . His latest album Which Way Left? features fourteen tuneful songs, but they aren’t tiresome, they are epics or musically long winded survivers. Instead, with daring and with an obvious command of fundamentals. This is a seasoned hand at work and the confidence that is unmistakable. He isn’t shy about bringing the personal mood into the music, but it’s handled with an universal touch rather than becoming wired in obscurity and painfully uncomfortable confession. This is an album unafraid to mix artistry and entertainment.


Novices will find themselves immediately riveted by the opener “Dandeong Ranges”. Many of the songs on Which Way Left? are firmly grounded in the geography and experiences of a native born Australian  and this song is probably the best example of that on the release, but it is never so far removed from a universal human experiences that, let’s a listener in rural Georgia or anywhere find to latch onto. The evocative musical backing never overreaches. It’s a delicate and well produced weave of guitar and violin with either instrument ever for instrumental superiority. “Eli” is removed from concerns of place and, instead, is personal in a much different fashion. It’s a song about fractured trust that might sound, lyrically, but Sam Green’s singing busts through the familiar and grabs onto something on his own. The weary of “Financial Year” has an intensely personal quality and, while the subject matter isn’t something everyone will relate to, it does speak with an accessibility that even those removed from the subject matter will connect with. An other in my library to listen again and again.


“Harry Ginagain” is one of the moments on Which Way Left? that is distinctively Sam Green’s own in favour. There’s quite a catchy quality to the vocal melody that Sam Green’s voice handles with surprising arrangement is carried quite nicely by the album’s typically stylish, yet bare bones, instrumentation.  Despite an occasional playfulness coming across in some songs, the presiding spirit of Which Way Left? is a sort of poetic as other but that is just the word I use in review. It ever succumbs to but not outright despair, as in “Howdido” shows off the precarious balance Sam Green and his friends called the Time Machine maintain throughout the course of this release quality. The release is Sam Green top shielf, despite the struggles depicted in these songs, keeps up a genuine life affirming spirit and few moments embody it more than the chorus on this song. The track “Popcorn” might be the second to last song of a fourteen track release, but it is undoubtedly one of the album’s truths about relationships that we often would prefer to ignore. It’s a stunning number to come so late in the release and further illustrates the quality of Sam Green and the Time Machine’s value – value that transcends that arbitrary borders of the indie scene.

Dale Butcher

Sam Green and the Time Machine

Which Way Left?


Since he first began publicly channeling his creativity in the 6th grade, Sam Green has been putting himself out there as an artist in a way only those devoted to such things truly do. His musical work reflects the same principle. His recordings with the band Time Machine are among the most lively works one will encounter both on the indie and mainstream scene and there’s a fearlessness married to playfulness in everything he touches and there’s an equally skillful thrust to the performances on his latest outing Which Way Left? reaching far beyond the yen of and hacks who lack heart/ There’s an abundance of heart on this release. Fourteen songs might strike some as a bit much, but none of the tracks are long winding epics lacking rhyme or reason or simply throwing things against the wall in hopes they stick. A must for a collector.


“Dandeong Ranges” shows off that point with utter clarity. In lesser hands, this song would have surely been weighed down with too much in an effort to convey points and story that Sam Green and his accompanying musicians manage to get across is with minimal playing and lean, economical lyrics. This is the sort of song that is obviously intensely happening, yet speaks across the artist’s personal experience to something that we can all touch. The acoustic guitar is particularly strong. Those same qualities continue on the album’s second track “Eli”. This isn’t of place like we heard on the first song yet, instead, sounds ripped from Sam Green’s poetic soul thanks to a riveting vocal reaching far beyond the relatively finding common grounds to subject. It’s even more impressive if it isn’t autobiographical because it sure does sound like the inspiration for the song is as close to Sam Green as the mic in front of him. It’s even more impressive considering his voice is far not the typical vocal yet we appreciate, but the tone and texture is ideal great grounding for the material.


“Google Me” might seem, based on title alone, to be a more light hearten affair, that Sam Green’s songwriting uses it as a jumping off point for something much more than personal. This is a performance full as well as the vocal. It unfolds slowly, as it sounds organic and meditated. “Harry Ginagain” is one of the album’s most creative efforts with an almost child-like quality in its vocal melody and the simple rhymes. It is relatively simplistic in its lyric content compared to earlier tracks but “I Want to Live in Australia” is much more than a mere paean to Sam Green’s homeland of birth. There’s a bit of irony in his extent the people of his homeland as basically unblemished souls, but one can never be sure listening to the song that he isn’t entirely serious or is. There is a great deal of love in the song and sifting through its possibilities is much of its fun. The final song on Which Way Left?, “’Round and Around”, might seem to traffic in somewhat sentiments, but they have the ring of truth that he delivers the lyric in form with far more light and whimsy than anything else we’ve heard before. Rarely do releases come as well rounded and complete as this album. This is one.