In their debut album, "Dual Process Theory," Silpho embarks on an introspective auditory journey shaped by the constraints and revelations of lockdown. Conceived through remote collaboration and file sharing, this body of work delves deep into the psyche of its creators, reflecting on themes of isolation, individual identity, societal interactions, and the dynamics within musical partnerships. The album serves as a canvas for exploring a slower, more deliberate creative process, distinct from the spontaneous combustion typically found in live room improvisations.

Central to "Dual Process Theory" is a rich tapestry of guitar work, showcased against a backdrop of meticulously crafted drum patterns. Each track is a testament to the duo's ability to transcend traditional musical boundaries, ranging from the futuristic Western ambiance of "Pale Riders" to the vibrant disco-pop rhythms of "Giant Horses." The album's sonic spectrum extends into the spectral splendor of "Treetops" and the sombre, haunting tones of "Moonlit Wold,"  and poignant "Requiem for Victor."

These compositions are not mere songs but narratives woven into music, each piece echoing the complex interplay of emotions and ideas that define our contemporary existence. As noted by Namalsk Soundtrack Creator Bubson, the album is marked by "great tones and emotion," capturing the essence of its thematic ambitions. "Dual Process Theory" is more than just music; it is an orchestral exploration of what it means to create, connect, and exist in a rapidly changing world, showcasing Silpho's unique ability to harmonize the artistic with the existential.