Mind Bokeh rather aimlessly wanders away from the more clearly defined previous Bibio releases. It has a few really good tracks (‘K Is For Kelson’ is a personal favourite), but they are interspersed by a strange amalgam of pop/rock/r&b style numbers that don’t really sit that well on the same release. That’s not to say that the album is bad, just that it doesn’t really ever click into a satisfactory whole, which is a great shame. One gets the sense that, had Bibio worked on a little more material and split the more diverse tracks over a couple of separate albums, the end result could have been two great albums, rather than one good one.