I can't speak for what package you may get, but my copy of Dubbio Nil's new CDR featured a seed called Poncirus Trifoliata. A seed that, once planted and cared for, will sprout the Japanese Bitter Orange tree. It's a shrub armed with vicious spines that also blooms an orange that is too bitter to eat.
An aggressive plant for an otherwise palatable release. Dubbio Nil's single track stretches over 16 minutes and leans from drone synth work, slow fingerpicked guitar, lots of open spaces, what sounds like the sound of water back to more synths.
There is a natural tension that arises in the pieces and in between the pieces, a slow but steady build that smells of heavenly bliss. There is no fault in the execution, but also very little to grab onto or stand out. The transations in the beginning are a little abrupt, but they really get into a groove past the halfway mark and especially towards the final four minutes, where the water sound merges with synths and a smidge of dissonance and make for a surrounding sound that ends the disc very strongly. 6/10 -- Andrew Murdock Livingston (17 June, 2009)