Ghosts of Jupiter

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The Great Bright Horses

(2016)  The Great Bright Horses, the second independent full-length release, draws upon the experimental flute-prog of Traffic and King Crimson, the exploratory elements of Meddle-era Pink Floyd, and the modern psychedelia of Tame Impala, Midlake, and Dungen.

“...recalls the halcyon days of double gatefold vinyl and perfectly weathered denim and suede.” –Dirty Impound

Face Logo Sticker

2-color face logo design by artist Robin Gnista. Rated to withstand harsh weather elements, these stickers are printed on extra thick (6 mil) vinyl stock, UV coated, and custom cut to look extra sharp against any surface. They feature a sturdy paper backing for easy peeling and application. Dimensions: 5" x 5" circle

Great Bright Horses Poster

Full-color 18"x24" poster featuring a variation of The Great Bright Horses album cover by artist Robin Gnista. These are printed on luxurious, heavy 12pt gloss stock and look absolutely stunning once framed.

Green is Gold Vol 1

(2013)  The first half of Ghost of Jupiter's follow-up album arrives in the form of Green is Gold Vol 1. This EP includes five brand new tracks, all freshly recorded and currently available in digital download formats only.

Ghosts of Jupiter

(2011)  This self-titled debut from Ghosts of Jupiter delivers a fresh spin on hard-swinging psychedelic rock while invariably taking the listener back to an era when music truly mattered. And though the fuzz and fire of the double guitar attack really fuels the vessel, it's Wilson's melodic songcraft and gifted traversal of light and dark imagery that makes this voyage accessible to a mass audience.

“The band's sound feeds on vintage fuzz, but the attack draws modern oil — proving the point that a lot has happened since Led Zeppelin.” –Jeff Wallace My Secret Boston


(2008)  Before they were Ghosts, the Nate Wilson Group turned out this full-length psychedelic rock opus back in September of 2008. A dense, hard sound contrasted with Wilson's delicately edged voice has this album riding an animated surge full of big guitars, big motifs, and bold arrangements.

“Unbound crackles with Led Zep-like ferocity. With a seemingly endless supply of thunderous riffs at his disposal, Wilson and his crack band rekindle the glory days of '70s heavy psychedelia on tunes such as the menacing 'Scatterbrain' and the gloriously sludgy 'Hear the Echoes.'” –Christopher Blagg Boston Herald

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