The origin of ambient music was merely functional as you can easily verify by checking the various pristine releases with unambiguous titles such as "Music for Waiting Rooms", "Music for Elevators" and so on. The most famous one - many reviewers consider it as the very first ambient album - was Brian Eno's notorious "Music For Airports", which is also the departure point of this interesting album by Wien-based electronic musician Christina Nemec aka Chra - founder of Comfortzone label and member of Shampoo Boy (together with Peter Rehberg and Christian Schachinger -, who lands on Editions Mego platform by an isolationist revision of that functionality. Ambient music is no more a sort of more or less neutral piece of furniture, but stick to the cognitive process of feedforwarding and backpropagation of the user, where sounds portray a sort of heterotopia. Noises and sounds that could come from an empty terminal got juxtaposed to inners spaces, dimensions and mutations, so that they seem to render what an unlucky traveller experiences when he/she had to wait for a connecting flight, which departs early in the morning: tiredness and drowsiness alter perception until any external sonic stimulations deposit on the wall of consciousness and manage to render imaginary dimensions, where even empty spaces could be like the displays of a living entity - tracks such as "Fits Of Asthma", "The Story Of" or "Landmine" sound like turning noises into biological functions, while other ones such as the title-track "Empty Airport", "Soca Valley" or "Contaminated Landscapes" evoke hallucinatory dimensions -. Very interesting sonic output.