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 Live At Les Cousins by HARPER, ROY album cover Live, 1996
2.00 | 1 ratings

Live At Les Cousins
Roy Harper Prog Folk

Review by SteveG

— First review of this album —
2 stars Historical, hysterical, but not essential.

If you ever wondered where the live take of I Hate The White Man that featured on Harper's the Flat, Baroque, and Berserk album originated from,and what happened to the recordings, then wonder no more. Live at Less Cousins (recorded in 1969) was the source of the song and languished in the Abbey Road type vaults ontil they were discovered in 1995 and handed over to Harper.

These is a clear professionally recorded performance of Harper at his old British folk rock stomping grounds that sees Harper in full flight early in his career as a folk club troubadour.

Standout tracks included a slightly quicker early version of Ho's Doeuvers, that would be slowed down and lengthened for Harper's Stromcock album released a few years later. Other notable tracks are long instrumental intro song Blackpool in which Harper show off the skills that kept him in good company with Burt Jansch and Renbourn early in his folk club travels.

East of the Sun features a more bluesy harmonica accompaniment by Harper than found on the studio version of this standout song, while McGoohan's Blues and the instrumental Che are the two standout tracks on the CD's second disc.

There are a few songs such as She's The One where Harper is singer beyond his range as well as some long inane chatter from Harper (he's eternal MO) that puts a slight damper on this ultra clean sounding early live offering. 2.5 stars as this seems to be for Harper fans and devotees only.


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 The Last Man In Europe by NUOVA DIVISIONE album cover Studio Album, 2014
3.00 | 1 ratings

The Last Man In Europe
Nuova Divisione Crossover Prog

Review by andrea
Prog Reviewer

— First review of this album —
3 stars Nuova Divisione began life in 2009 in Avezzano, a town in the province of L'Aquila, in an area called Marsica. After a still immature work self-released in 2012, Once Upon a Time, in 2014 they self-released an ambitious and more refined sophomore album titled The Last Man In Europe, with a line up featuring Daniele Mari (drums, percussion), Alessandro Rivolta (bass, synthesizers, piano, vocals), Simone Salucci (piano, organ, synthesizers, Mellotron, vocals) and Francesco Mezzoprete (guitars). Despite the Italian name, the main influences of the band come from across the Channel and range from The Beatles to Pink Floyd and Genesis. The result is an interesting mix of psychedelia and progressive rock with a vast array of vintage sounds and a strong leaning to melody. The Last Man In Europe's music and lyrics (in English) tell of a man overwhelmed by his ego while the artwork and a surreal short story (in Italian) that you can find in the booklet try to help you to understand better the subject matter: in fact, here images and words are like the layers of a bad dream, just hanging memories that you can hardly define in the morning...

The opener "Here's The Light" starts softly with a spacey, mysterious atmosphere, then the rhythm rises and the story begins, the story of a man who dared to challenge gods, fate and fears. There's a beggar at your door and he looks like you... The following "Have You Ever Wondered Why?" recalls Genesis and raises some questions that could lead to an existential crisis, but beware! The road id dangerous and you could run into a wall just waiting for the final cut... "Mind Your Steps" is a short instrumental track that could recall EL&P with a pinch of Jethro Tull, the tension is high but after a while the rhythm calms down...

"The Contract" is a nice, light track that recalls The Beatles and describes the deal with a mysterious character who can give you anything you want, all you have to do is signing the contract with a blood drop. Next comes "I Don't Care" that takes you to the land of consumerism and egoism. You can go everywhere, so why not having breakfast in America, for instance? No need of explanations, time is worthless, there's no need to care about other people, now your ego is the only religion... Then, on the melodic "If You Want it" you can hear here, there and everywhere the singing sirens of desire, the tempting sound of a pied piper and you let it be...

"A Creature Of Reality (a.k.a. The Egosystem)" begins by a marching beat and drum rolls. You're losing control, you get lost in a nightmare but there's no time for pain, the spirits all around you are cold and you can see a shiny glow... Then comes the psychedelic "Remember The Future" full of dark visions and obscure omens and the mellow, yellow "Stop Your Mind" where thoughts keep on swirling all around and your damned ego begins to play bad tricks tearing you down. On "Here's The Night" the mood is even darker while the nightmare gets worse and worse. You gaze regretfully at the bloody contract while the walls around you turn into mirrors reflecting your immeasurable ego...

The long, complex suite "The Last Man In Europe" concludes the album. It's divided into three parts (Abomination Of Desolation - It Was A Fake Moustache - A Storm In A Teacup) and depicts a surreal landscape. Your ego was so big that there was no room for anyone else, now you're alone! You're the only inhabitant of a brand new world, and you're feeling terribly sad and desperate... Is this really what you call life?

On the whole a good album, even if it doesn't shine for originality. All the members of the band are still young but they're all skilled musicians and I'm sure that they will do better in the future. Anyway, have a try and judge by yourselves... You can listen to the complete album in streaming on YT


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 Unhinged by HARPER, ROY album cover Live, 1994
3.13 | 6 ratings

Roy Harper Prog Folk

Review by SteveG

3 stars A great sounding collections of live solo Harper sounds recorded at various locations in England in 1990/91.

As then wife Jacqui was both Harper's touring engineer as well as his studio recording engineer, the sound quality of this long disc once again retains Harper's string of impeccable sounding recording that originated in the nineteen sixties. Standout tracks include the rarely played Decedents of Smith a and his centerpiece song form the Jugula album Hope that's played with a deft backing band that includes his son Nick Harper on bass and old friend, cricket star Foxy Fowler. All three nail the songs after only minimal practice before the gig. Other standout tracks include the chilling Frozen Moment, also from Jugula performed solo by Harper, along with the perennials Highway Blues and Same Old Rock which feature Roy's talented son Nick standing in for Jimmy Page.

Live Harper albums are a bit of a rarity, especially ones that sport sound as good as this one. 3.5 stars.


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 Sheet Music by 10CC album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.71 | 77 ratings

Sheet Music
10cc Prog Related

Review by DrömmarenAdrian

5 stars So we travel further to 1974, today fourty-one years ago, when the English art rock band 10cc released their second record which name was "Sheet music". As a Swedish listener my first thougth of the name was "skitmusik"(Crap music) but fortunately this is the totally opposition to that. This music is printed and to our amusement also recorded. The second album with the traditional formation: Eric Stewart, Graham Gouldman, Kevin Godley & Lol Creme implied a perfection and refining of their performances. Now 10cc had washed away the hint of parody in the music and the humour, still as present as before, could even more go along with the craftsmanship of 10cc.

The cover is yellow and has a great design but as a listener you of course want to get straight into the music. Sheet Music provides you a perfect mixture of songs. The harmony and the playfulness is so rich all the time. "Wall Street Shuffle"(10/10) is a perfect beginning and it was a hit song too. Almost the whole record is as good as it could be. "Hotel" (10/10) is a totally lovely piece which begins very soft and then hurries up to a really happy time. "Clockwork Creep"(10/10) is an artistic and very funny piece with a lot of styles mixed and different parts. Even if it's a short song it is arranged like an epic. Parts of it will return later in 10cc's discography. "Somewhere in Hollywood" which is the album's longest track (10/10) is also one of the best. It is a soft and very harmonic ballad. Along with these some other tracks are close to perfection: "Old Wild Men"(9/10), "Silly love"(9/10) and "Baron Samedi"(9/10) are marvelous tracks. The last of these just mentioned is a bit funny because I have recently seen "Live an let die"(Bond) where one of the evil guys was the character Baron Samedi. "The worst band in the world" and "The Sacro-Illiac"(8/10) are very fine pieces too.

This record, as even and perfected it is should be heard as a whole and not cut into pieces. It hosts some tracks that could be hits or chosen parts but it it best if you hear the full album at one occation. As early as with their second record 10cc was at their peak and made lovely music, accessible for usual radio listeners but also for people who want something more from music. My rating ends at 4.6 which makes it a five star record. Highly recommended!


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 The Big Picture by CROSS, DAVID album cover Studio Album, 1992
3.18 | 12 ratings

The Big Picture
David Cross Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by SouthSideoftheSky
Special Collaborator Symphonic Team

3 stars Kings Cross

Going deeper into David Cross' discography, I've reached his second solo alum - The Big Picture. Compared to the follow- up Testing To Destruction from 1994, this 1992 album is clearly more consistent and coherent. It lacks the tedious improvisational numbers of Testing To Destruction, but it also lacks the standout tracks of that album. I was previously familiar with a live version of one of the album's tracks, namely the opener Nurse Insane which featured on the excellent live record Alive In The Underworld.

The sound and production values of The Big Picture are those of its time, namely the early 90's. Especially the drums sound somewhat dated, but it is not a big problem for me. The material here is generally of a good standard, and it is a rather enjoyable album from the ex-King Crimson violinist. It does not sound like King Crimson, but nonetheless might appeal to some fans of that band.


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 Light Damage by LIGHT DAMAGE album cover Studio Album, 2014
3.68 | 19 ratings

Light Damage
Light Damage Neo-Prog

Review by b_olariu
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 3.5 stars really

Light Damage is from Luxembourg and they have the debut in 2014 self titled. , Well if I summerise the music and all from this release in one word then will be - intresting. From the vocal parts provided by Nicholas John to instrumental passages this is quite an enjoyble liten from start to finish. This is not typical neo prog album heared every day, not because is among the most original releases from today, but because the members trying to bring something diffrent in this genre and most of the time succeded. With influences from almost ghotic zone, in some parts I swear I listen to Lacrimosa, but combined with neo prog sensibility Light damage is definetly a winner for me. Mid tempo most of the time with long pieces, elaborated arrangements and a fantastic voice on top just to be checked opening Eden or the best from here . The Supper of Cyprianus and will be pleased for sure. The guitars and keybords have some great melodic lines and is fiting perfect in overall sound. All in all a good debute even great in places, for me 3.5 stars. For fans of Sylvan or more moody type of neo prog. Strange art work btw., but music is counting after all.


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 Tantric Lover (2nd edition) by BROWN BAND, THE ARTHUR album cover Studio Album, 2002
3.83 | 3 ratings

Tantric Lover (2nd edition)
The Arthur Brown Band Proto-Prog

Review by poeghost

4 stars I discovered this album while listening to a radio station I created using Arthur Brown as the starting point on Pandora. This is one of his more recent recordings, which I had never heard before. "The Bridge", "Circle Dance", "Swimfish" and "All The Bells" were the songs that appeared to me on Pandora and drew me in to buy the CD. I have the 2009 version which is the same as the 2nd edition from 2002. The earlier 2000 version contains more songs. But I don't know why they were omitted on the later ones.

The music is mostly acoustic with a relaxed mellow feel, but has power from Arthur's wide range expressive singing. "Paradise" has spoken word poetry, "Tantric Lover" is upbeat reggae flavored, "Gabriel" is crazy heavy rock, "Circle Dance" reminds me of something from Bob Dylan's "Street Legal" or "Slow Train Coming" albums. Some of the other songs are a little hard to describe. Arthur himself describes this album as being "Psychedelic World Music". While it isn't as weird or adventurous as his earlier Crazy World or Kingdom Come material, it is one of my favorites by him because it focuses on and brings out his wonderful voice. I highly recommend this album.

The band behind Arthur on this album consisted of Stan Adler on cello, double bass, Fender bass and backing vocals; Malcolm Mortimer on drum kit, darabooka, udu drum, and percussion; Rik Patten on 6 and 12 string acoustic guitar, 12 string bottleneck acoustic guitar, banjo, piano and Hammond organ; Ravi on cora, Hannah on backing vocals, Phill on didgeridoo, John Clayton on alto sax, Jim Mortimer on 6 string electric guitar and Arthur himself on 6 string acoustic guitar and Tibetan singing bowl.


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 Mister Green by TAAL album cover Studio Album, 2000
3.91 | 73 ratings

Mister Green
Taal Eclectic Prog

Review by siLLy puPPy
Collaborator PSIKE Team

4 stars TAAL is the name for many things such as the Philippine volcano, an Assamese musical instrument and is even a film from Bollywood as well as being a type of Indian rhythm, but the TAAL we are interested today is a progressive band from Poitiers, France. TAAL is yet another progressive rock band that knows how to take a vast swath of musical influences and sews them all together in a very original way. While only releasing two albums to date which sound very different from one another, the debut MR GREEN shows the band finding an original way to construct highly complex compositions by leaving no influence unused. On this debut we only have five musicians while the second "Skymind" has twice as many but this album still sounds very rich and powerful as it seems like a strange medley of sounds throughout the space and times of our world and melds them together in a very interesting way.

As a template TAAL utilizes everything from traditional French chanson, to Celtic folk, space rock, jazz, metal, Parisian accordion music, cabaret, gypsy violin, ragtime and more progressive elements like Zappa-esque time signatures as well as symphonic, prog metal bits and more! The band pretty much excels at everything it puts forth. It is nearly impossible to go through every stylistic change that goes on here and this will require many listens to digest but only one to really slap you in the face and let you know you have found something truly unique, outstanding and incredible.

I won't go into a track by track analysis but i'll just give the first track "Barbituricus" which is the longest track clocking in at 15:16 a description as an example of just HOW eclectic, HOW adventurous and HOW unpredictable this music is. The album kicks off with a folk song being played on guitar at some party while one member, MR GREEN, decides to walk through a door and light a smokable while we can still hear a party going on on the other side. There seems to be a theme of this MR GREEN character aimlessly wandering around checking out various types of music. The track continues with some Floydian synths slowly creep in taking us on the musical journey. Spacey guitars slowly build up tension sounding Floydian in tone with some Air (French band) type grooves with some rock guitar joining in. The music steadily gets louder and then morphs into some nice Harmonium like symphonic prog with sweet vocalists harmonizing for a while and then some more strange instrumental time signatures that give the guitar a chance to shine before mellowing out to subdued synth line that quickly changes to a mid-tempo metal rocker which alternates between strange keyboard runs and frenetic drum rolls. The music just keeps getting more frenetic and things are changed up more often incorporating different ideas every couple measures or so and i could write an encyclopedia length review if i mentioned every little change! This pace continues for several minutes until it changes into a classical piano run. The guitar repeats the run and they play together. More interesting variations occur. Some ideas are revisited such as the Harmonium symphonic prog and then the track goes on to something completely new! This is about the 10 minute mark and it only continues the pace and franticness.

The rest of the album follows suit with both "Flat Spectre" and "Super Flat Moon" running well over 10 minutes. There are also shorter and sweeter tracks like "Ragtime" which is indeed a rag but sounds more like a cartoon theme with all kinds of crazy instrumental touches added like guitar, horns and a hard rocking section. Although this track is only 2:40 min long it still manages to take you on a roller coaster ride of ideas but unlike many other tracks that can seem aimless at times, this one has a clearly defined melodic approach that is adhered to.

Because this album exhibits a ridiculous amount of different musical ideas it is only recommended for the most adventurous of music lovers who really love the Mr Bungle approach of incorporating everything including the kitchen sink and then some. The difference with TAAL to the more extreme bands like Mr Bungle is that TAAL takes a classical musical approach to its compositions making a symphony of sampling and exceeds in creating a rotisserie of atmospheres and although I wish there could have been more uptempo parts that really ripped as the band tends to stay in the mid-tempo range they do conjure up some virtuosic moments. The brilliance of this one is clearly in the band interplay and how they seamlessly meander throughout the musical universe in unison like a school of fish. If that is your game though you will hardly be disappointed with this one.


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 Dances of the Drastic Navels by DAAL album cover Studio Album, 2014
4.16 | 126 ratings

Dances of the Drastic Navels
Daal Eclectic Prog

Review by siLLy puPPy
Collaborator PSIKE Team

4 stars After the fruitful years of 2012 when DAAL released not only a full album but also an EP they took a couple years to hone the latest chapter of their musical world into DANCES OF THE DRASTIC NAVELS. The past several years has seen the duo of DA-vide Guidoni and AL-fio Costa (with guest musicians) make some waves in the progressive music universe and on this 2014 release they continue their propensity to follow in the wake of space rock giants Pink Floyd mixed with healthy doses of Klaus Schulze type progressive electronica.

While most DAAL albums take their sweet time to usher in the more energetic phases of a track, the opener "Malleus Maleficarum" has none of that predictability. We get some energetic rock kickin' the album off from the start with keyboards adding the mood building touch that eventually slows down to include a spooky theremin sound settling in a dark and chilling mood. The music continues its ebb and flow of spacey mellow passages and rockin' outbursts with piano accompanied by a guitar solo but about the 4:40 mark changes back into a spacey progressive electronic segment reminding once again of "Dark Side Of The Moon." This pattern continues building segments and climaxing and then abruptly transitioning into something new. DAAL have become very good at this Frankenstein approach of sonic seamstressy and keeps it all feeling very natural.

The second track "Elektra" takes the opposite approach and begins with a more expected slow spacey build up eventually being accompanied by some energetic tribal drumming and slow synth run offering contrast. It turns into a fun bounciness in proggy time signatures that lasts for over seven minutes but offers up enough variety to keep the whole thing interesting.

Another propensity DAAL has mastered is the melodramatic piano riffs as heard on the third track "Lilith" that wouldn't sound out of place as a TV soap opera theme bringing the US soap "The Young And The Restless" to mind. Some may find this a bit cheesy but i find the sweet and syrupy riff actually works well once all the counterpoints are added to expand its melodic possibilities into different directions. The slow addition of layers of instruments brings a veritable post rock feel to many of the tracks on DANCES OF THE NAVELS with "Lilith" being at the shortest track that lasts just long enough before becoming stale.

The longest and most varied behemoth on this album is the title track and begins with a steam train kinda chugga chugga rhythm overlaid with an unrelated vocal track and spacey synth line. Kinda has a Faust feel as it brings a collage type effect into play. All the disjointed and unrelated parts exude a strange tension that makes one ponder what's ready to unleash at any moment. Finally we get "Dark Side" Floydian bass accompanied by some tinkling piano and then adds some serious rock guitar. At 23:50 the track takes plenty of time to develop a plethora of passages that tend to alternate more the subdued mellowness to establish and re- establish the hooks while the harder sounds tend to allow the music to drift more into chaos before being jolted back to the main melodramatic piano again. Once again the post rock formula is well exhibited with building tensions constantly exploiting new layers of sounds like a violin segment that really brings acts like Godspeed! You Black Emperor To Mind."

Unfortunately i find DAAL's albums to be excellent but there always seems to be a song that rubs me the wrong way. In this case it's the finale "Inside You" which seems a little too tame to be in the company of such progressive beasts. Not that it's a bad song or anything but it just isn't a great one either and although i can understand the intent for it to be a sanity check after such frenetic instrumental prowess, i just find it is lackluster and skippable.

There is a feeling at this point that DAAL may be rehashing their sounds a bit and that they might be in danger of becoming stagnate as there really isn't a lot to distinguish this album from the others but the arrangements are interesting and DAAL has really tapped into some fusion possibilities that haven't been developed to this extent. Except for the last track i find this music to be captivating and thoroughly intriguing. I do hope they find a way to up the ante on future releases but at this stage i don't feel they've thoroughly exhausted the compositional possibilities of the style they have created. An excellent album filled with DAAL-lisciousness but falls a bit short from being a masterpiece.


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 Phideaux & Mogon Promotional Issue by PHIDEAUX album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2012
4.13 | 38 ratings

Phideaux & Mogon Promotional Issue
Phideaux Crossover Prog

Review by Jordan677778

4 stars I actually saw this on prog archives and dismissed it initially because I couldn't find it anywhere. Then later by accident I found it, digital only, on Phideaux's bandcamp site.

As someone else stated, it's not exactly fitting to give something that isn't an album a masterpiece rating, but this collection truly houses some amazing tracks and is nearly worthy of that rating. Tempest of Mutiny, Strange Cloud, and Out of the Angry Planet are all faster paced lively rock songs comparable in sound to some of the album Number 7. The two previously released tracks, Chupacabras and Thank you for the Evil, are both newly modified versions and definitely worth a listen. The lyrics and style of 'Snuff' make me feel like it is part of the Doomsday trilogy, even though I know it isn't. The Wind Never Dies reminds me a bit of Infinite Supply from Number 7, just because it's mainly Phideaux's voice accompanied by piano playing. While this does give an idea of what to expect, the comparisons I mentioned are only a rough basis. This collection is in no way extinct from new ideas as I sometimes see happening with bands towards their later releases. If you're eager for Infernal to be released, then this should be more than enough to tide you over. Highly recommend this for fans of Phideaux.


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  10. Godbluff
    Van Der Graaf Generator
  11. Fragile
  12. Nursery Cryme
  13. Pawn Hearts
    Van Der Graaf Generator
  14. Per Un Amico
    Premiata Forneria Marconi (PFM)
  15. Moving Pictures
  16. Larks' Tongues In Aspic
    King Crimson
  17. Hybris
  18. Mirage
  19. Moonmadness
  20. Io Sono Nato Libero
    Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
  21. Hemispheres
  22. Storia Di Un Minuto
    Premiata Forneria Marconi (PFM)
  23. Relayer
  24. Si On Avait Besoin D'Une Cinquičme Saison
  25. Darwin!
    Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
  26. A Farewell To Kings
  27. In A Glass House
    Gentle Giant
  28. Kind Of Blue
    Miles Davis
  29. Birds Of Fire
    Mahavishnu Orchestra
  30. Crime Of The Century
  31. Aqualung
    Jethro Tull
  32. The Road Of Bones
  33. The Silent Corner And The Empty Stage
    Peter Hammill
  34. Ommadawn
    Mike Oldfield
  35. Still Life
  36. Hot Rats
    Frank Zappa
  37. Meddle
    Pink Floyd
  38. Depois Do Fim
  39. In a Silent Way
    Miles Davis
  40. H To He, Who Am The Only One
    Van Der Graaf Generator
  41. Permanent Waves
  42. Images And Words
    Dream Theater
  43. The Yes Album
  44. The Lamb Lies Down On Broadway
  45. The Raven That Refused To Sing (And Other Stories)
    Steven Wilson
  46. Scheherazade And Other Stories
  47. Metropolis Part 2: Scenes From A Memory
    Dream Theater
  48. One Size Fits All
    Frank Zappa
  49. Still Life
    Van Der Graaf Generator
  50. Hand. Cannot. Erase.
    Steven Wilson
  51. The Snow Goose
  52. A Trick of the Tail
  53. Rock Bottom
    Robert Wyatt
  54. Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
    Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
  55. The Grand Wazoo
    Frank Zappa
  56. In The Land Of Grey And Pink
  57. Zarathustra
    Museo Rosenbach
  58. Octopus
    Gentle Giant
  59. Arbeit Macht Frei
  60. Second Life Syndrome
  61. Free Hand
    Gentle Giant
  62. Mëkanīk Dëstruktīẁ Kömmandöh
  63. The Power And The Glory
    Gentle Giant
  64. Viljans Öga
  65. Misplaced Childhood
  66. Felona E Sorona
    Le Orme
  67. Spectrum
    Billy Cobham
  68. Blackwater Park
  69. L'isola di niente
    Premiata Forneria Marconi (PFM)
  70. The Inner Mounting Flame
    Mahavishnu Orchestra
  71. Hatfield And The North
    Hatfield And The North
  72. In Absentia
    Porcupine Tree
  73. Emerson Lake & Palmer
    Emerson Lake & Palmer
  74. Fear Of A Blank Planet
    Porcupine Tree
  75. K.A
  76. Acquiring the Taste
    Gentle Giant
  77. Space Shanty
  78. Radio Gnome Invisible Vol. 3 - You
  79. Rubycon
    Tangerine Dream
  80. Hamburger Concerto
  81. Bitches Brew
    Miles Davis
  82. The Perfect Element Part 1
    Pain Of Salvation
  83. Doomsday Afternoon
  84. Elegant Gypsy
    Al Di Meola
  85. Ghost Reveries
  86. Script For A Jester's Tear
  87. We'll Talk About It Later
  88. Uomo Di Pezza
    Le Orme
  89. If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You
  90. Crimson
    Edge of Sanity
  91. Ocean
  92. Operation: Mindcrime
  93. Time Control
    Hiromi Uehara
  94. Lateralus
  95. Voyage Of The Acolyte
    Steve Hackett
  96. Caravanserai
  97. Anabelas
  98. Anno Domini High Definition
  99. Choirs Of The Eye
    Kayo Dot
  100. Leftoverture

* Weighted Ratings (aka WR), used for ordering, is cached and re-calculated every 15 minutes.


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