The soundscapes are popish and smooth in nature with mixes of reggae, rock and jazz. These types of contexts can make the breezy guitar lines sound pedestrian at times. The licks and phrases are nonetheless cool and tidy, yet you get the sense that they could really come alive with sharper hooks and a little more fire. With this there is some good news and bad news. The good news is that the smooth playing and glossy production draws similarities to artists like Lee Ritenour, Larry Carlton and Russ Freeman. The bad news is that neither of players sound distinctive, even from each other - it is extremely difficult to tell their playing apart from one another. A lack of pyrotechnics and challenging material keeps this music’ s feet firmly grounded in the mood music camp. Guessing that the G in the title stands for guitar, (this suggests a summit of sorts for the guitar players) - don’ t get tripped up on the lofty label. However, the playing will serve as excellent background music.