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 Oxygene 7-13 by JARRE, JEAN-MICHEL album cover Studio Album, 1997
3.58 | 67 ratings

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Oxygene 7-13
Jean-Michel Jarre Prog Related

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars It was probably inevitable that sooner or later Jean Michel Jarre would be prompted to revisit his breakthrough album Oxygene - particularly in the wake of Mike Oldfield's successful revisiting of Tubular Bells demonstrated that there was an appetite in the "New Age" market for updated revisitations of old themes.

As the title implies, the music here is presented as an organic continuation of the original album, and Jarre manages to skilfully revisit the old stomping ground with instrumentation that doesn't sound too out of place (perhaps a happy side-effect of the original Oxygene sounding so far ahead of its time) and sprinkles on a few more modern electronic influences (including a bit of trance here and there) which refresh the sound of the album whilst keeping its character recognisable. Motifs from the original album come back to play here and there, but there's enough new material to make the album more than a mere exercise in nostalgia.

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 Name Stolen by PROJECT (ALSO KNOWN AS PPRY) album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.37 | 6 ratings

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Name Stolen
Project (Also known as PPRY) Symphonic Prog

Review by Matti
Collaborator Neo-Prog Team

4 stars "I am not a man but a God / What I am you cannot get / I bring the darkness to your light / Stealing is my powerful right..." These dramatically half-whispered words begin an hour-long album sutitled "An Epic Tale of Crime and Corruption in the Land of Magick and Machinery". In a blindfold test it could be mistaken for a product of a 70's German band rivalling their contemporaries ELOY, GROBSCHNITT, NOVALIS etc. in the field of overblown epic albums soaked in esoteric and mystic flavours. But no. PROJECT, also known as PPRY, is a Finnish act of this Millennium, this being their first album.

The music is psychedelic, spacey and dark-toned. Great deal of it is instrumentally oriented, with that theatrical voice-over here and there, but luckily there are also several more 'normal' vocal songs - featuring pleasant vocal harmonies - to keep the whole in a balance. The retro sound is hazy and mellow in all its gloominess, comparable to e.g. ORNE. Even though the 16 tracks are mostly pretty short, they flow in a seamless manner. The way to divide every other main title into 2-4 parts looks rather self- indulgent, especially with long titles such as 'A Song for the Desert - A Song for the Fallen', (c) 'The Irrational Reports a Spectacular Loss of Apparatus for the Ill Substance'. Phew. By the way that particular 7-minute track gets VERY Floydian, strongly resembling the spooky mid-section of 'Sheep'. I find such allusions only interesting!

This work is shamelessly deriative and perhaps even laughably dead-serious in spirit, but totally charming for those who enjoy dark, psychedelic, PINK FLOYD -influenced, mellow sounding 70's European prog.

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 The Book of Souls by IRON MAIDEN album cover Studio Album, 2015
4.03 | 146 ratings

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The Book of Souls
Iron Maiden Prog Related

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Whilst Iron Maiden have never gone full prog metal, they've included progressive elements in their songwriting throughout their career to varying degrees with Seventh Son of a Seventh Son the high water mark of this tendency... until now. A sprawling double album replete with epic tracks, including the soaring 18-minute closer Empire of the Clouds, the Book of Souls finds Maiden taking their post-Brave New World purple period to new heights.

Inspired by Bruce Dickinson's love of aviation and completed despite the terrifying health scare he underwent during the process of preparing the album, it's another classic work in the band's discography which should silence any suggestion that they've been simply repeating themselves of late.

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 Sonic Attack by HAWKWIND album cover Studio Album, 1981
3.01 | 81 ratings

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Sonic Attack
Hawkwind Psychedelic/Space Rock

Review by Modrigue
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Harmless Attack

The thundering "Levitation" opened the decade by showing great promises and offered HAWKWIND a new life. However, despite its shiny cover art, "Sonic Attack" is not as inspired and innovative as its predecessor. With space metal, the music incorporates more and more ambient electronic passages and a hard rock FM feel. The album is overall pleasant, but the tracks are not very memorable nor distinguishable either.

The line-up has also been victim of a few changes. Ex-"HAWKLORDS" drummer Martin Griffin replaces Ginger Baker, whereas no keyboardist was found to replace Tim Blake. "Sonic Attack" features also a guest participation of Michael Moorcock, the last one being six years ago, on "Warrior on the Edge of Time". You know what it means... interruptive spoken passages.

The title track is a reference from a Moorcock's poem. It reuses the transition piece interpreted live by Robert Calvert during the 1972 Space Ritual tour, with additional sound effects. This 80's reworked version does not bring much to the original and is rather lengthy. In conclusion, a quite useless opener. "Rocky Paths" is a hard FM space rock/metal piece sung by Huw Lloyd-Langton, with various synthesizer sonorities. Nice, but not on the same level as on "Levitation". "Psychosonia" is the continuation of the previous track and features rock-y bass and guitar, as well as Moorcock reciting his poems. The background sequence of the ambient "Virgin Of The World" reminds a little PINK FLOYD's "On the Run". Mainly synthetic, This track will be remixed in an even more electronic version as "Experiment with Destiny" in the "Church of Hawkwind" album, one year later. It contains a cool floating guitar solo.

Then comes "Angels Of Death" with its little repetitive space hard rock riff, and the punky "Living On A Knife Edge". This second song is more interesting as it also features synthesizer cosmic passages and very nice guitar playing. Again, "Coded Languages" is another poem recited by Michael Moorcock that serves as introduction for the punchy metal/punk "Disintegration". "Streets Of Fear" has far reminiscences from "Magnu" with its heavy distorted guitars. Not much to say about "Lost Chances". This ender is not bad, but not especially good either. It has a cool finale though. The bonus track "Trans-Dimensional Man" is rather anecdotal.

"Sonic Attack" has no really weak tracks, but not truly remarkable ones either. The music is overall enjoyable, but this album is a bit deceiving just one year after the great and bombastic "Levitation". The compositions are pleasant but do not feature many changes, as if they were drafts for something else. In act, they unveil glimpses of Dave Brock's growing interest for electronic technologies.

An enjoyable space rock/metal/punk/FM album. For the 80's, not the worst HAWKWIND opus but not the most interesting either...

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 Brief Nocturnes and Dreamless Sleep by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.03 | 572 ratings

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Brief Nocturnes and Dreamless Sleep
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by SouthSideoftheSky
Special Collaborator Symphonic Team

3 stars "Something very strange is coming fast our way"

Ted Leonard of Enchant and Thought Chamber fame joined Spock's Beard full time for this album which by many is considered a major return to form for the band. And rightly so I would say, they sound a bit more alive and vibrant than on many previous albums. Leonard is an excellent vocalist, much better than both Neal Morse and Nick D'Virgilio, making him the best singer this band has ever had. His strong voice often evokes that of Steve Walsh of Kansas, perhaps most evident on A Treasure Abandoned.

Leonard even contributes two songs of his own for this album: the opener Hiding Out and Submerged. The former is musically excellent, but the lyrics are a bit on the weak side. A line like "I need you now" is one of the most clichéd in all of Rock. The overly commercial Submerged is weak in both musical and lyrical respects and is the weakest track of the album. Some passages of this one are positively cringe worthy, like the "I'm candy coated salt" part. Enchant never sank that low, even at their worst.

With D'Virgilio having left the band after the previous album, touring drummer Jimmy Keegan steps up and takes over the drum stool permanently and he does a good job. Founding member Neal Morse returns to lend a hand on two compositions: Afterthoughts (credited to Alan Morse, Neal Morse, and Leonard) and Waiting for Me (Alan and Neal). The latter is a rather typical Morse song and Afterthoughts (Thoughts, part 3?) includes a heavily Gentle Giant-like a cappella middle section that sounds a bit too much like a tribute.

The best songs of the album are those written by John Boegehold, especially Something Very Strange and A Treasure Abandoned (the latter credited to Boegehold and Alan Morse).

Overall, Brief Nocturnes and Dreamless Sleep is a good album, surely one of Spock's Beard's better albums, but it is not as good as the follow-up The Oblivion Particle which impressed me much more.

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 Mediterranean Tales by TRIUMVIRAT album cover Studio Album, 1972
3.62 | 187 ratings

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Mediterranean Tales
Triumvirat Symphonic Prog

Review by ALotOfBottle

3 stars Triumvirat was formed in Cologne in 1969 by a young, talented keyboardist Jurgen Fritz, bassist Werner Frangenberg, and a drummer Hans Bathelt. The band strated out playing covers in local concert venues, but quickly developed their own material, which was to a high degree inspired by The Nice, Focus, and Emerson Lake & Palmer. In 1971, the trio sent demo tapes to EMI Records in Cologne and was soon offered to record their debut album, which they named Mediterranean Tales.

Mediterranean Tales is strongly shaped by classical music with influence of classic composers such as Mozart, Bach, Offenbach, and Beethoven being evident. Triumvirat is clearly inspired by the music of Emerson Lake & Palmer and leaves no doubt why the band was often referred to as "an ELP clone" or "Germany's Emerson Lake & Palmer". Despite the undeniable affinity, their sound goes beyond that. The band does have their own integrity, which is reflected mainly on melodic and sung parts.

Jurgen Fritz is an outstanding, versatile keyboardist with a fantastic feel. He is equally proficient in blues-inspired organ play, classical piano as well as more rocky passages on synthesizers. One of the more interesting sounds that he uses is a synthesized clavinet sound, which gives a distinct, bright, percussive timbre, well suited for his playing. Hans Bathelt's drum playing is rather jazz-inspired. He is capable of very skillful swing-style playing. Werner Frangenberg's bass guitar does not stand out in any way and is dominated by the bombastic keyboards. It does play an important role in the band's overall sound nonetheless. The band's lead vocals are nothing really special. The backing vocals are very high-pitched and sound a bit like someone was fooling around.

Mediterranean Tales comprises four pieces (plus another four on the 2002 EMI remaster). The most important track of the album is Triumvirat's side-long suite "Across The Waters". It highlights the band's most characteristic elements including classical influences, bombastic keyboard virtuosity with decent sung parts. The other three pieces also feature all of the basic ingredients. "E Minor 5/9 Minor" is also a very interesting track with ELP-like synthesizers.

All in all, Triumvirat's debut effort Mediterranean Tales is quite solid and consistent for their first work. However, the album is rather unremarkable, repetitive, and rather predictable. It lacks a bit diversity and variety. It does feature some nice moments, though. Considering this is the group's first album, I am able to tolerate some of the flaws. This work is recommended for fans of classically-influenced symphonic rock as well as those of Emerson Lake & Palmer. 3.5 stars!

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 The Sun is New Each Day by ARMONITE album cover Studio Album, 2015
3.96 | 15 ratings

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The Sun is New Each Day
Armonite Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 'The Sun is New Each Day' - Armonite (78/100)

I have an undying respect for Italy's progressive rock underground. In the good old days they were arguably second only to the British prog powerhouse, and even then they had a theatrical sound that was distinctly their own. I'm not sure it would be quite fair to lump Armonite in the same canon as Premiata Forneria Marconi and their ilk, there's a similar sense of adventurousness in their sound that you seldom hear in modern prog anymore. The Sun is New Each Day bridges the gap between avant-prog and art rock. Blended together under an instrumental approach, it's surprising that this is only Armonite's second album. While they're a bit too eclectic to have a distinctive sound of their own, their consummate playfulness clearly indicates they're confident enough to know what they're doing.

In my experience of avant-prog, I've noticed groups fall into one of two categories. The first focus heavily on the cerebral element of the avant-garde, treating their art as an intellectual exercise. The second tries to inject that serious framework with character and humour. While it's lamentable that few of these artists are as skilled as comedians as they are as musicians, it's a great blend when it works well. It's impressive in its own right that Armonite are able to get the impression of humour across with a minimum of vocals. Save for a handful of spoken word samples, The Sun is New Each Day is entirely instrumental, but you can still tell Armonite approach their craft with tongue-in-cheek. Arguably the best example of their humour at work is on "Insert Coin", where a playful rhythm is spruced up with 8-bit video game samples.

Musically, Armonite are defined by Jacopo Bigi's electric violin arguably filling in the role of a lead guitar. Although the band's sound shifts too much more song to song to develop a singular sense of character, his violin carries a lot of the band's performance along. As performers, Armonite are at the top of their game; such as it is, I'm shocked they've been relatively silent since their debut release nearly two decades ago. Veteran proggers may be excited to hear that Porcupine Tree bassist Colin Edwin takes part on the album. The thick bass grooves on PT's material are replaced here by playful licks, but the same talent is undeniable. Hopefully it won't be another sixteen years before we hear another record from Armonite. This approach may have been heard before, but it's not often you hear it done with such liveliness.

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 Broken Barricades by PROCOL HARUM album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.30 | 115 ratings

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Broken Barricades
Procol Harum Crossover Prog

Review by Boojieboy

3 stars Although this has strong production and sounds great with the 2009 remastered Salvo version, the songs are boring to me. Most of the songs repeat the same melody over and over. There's not much change within the songs. Some of the songs sound like they are trying like other bands (Bad Company on Memorial Drive, and Steppenwolf on Playmate of the Mouth). The only high points are the lush Luskus Delph and the rockier Simple Sister.

Of all the Procol albums, this is musically one of the most tedious and bland. Even though it sonically sounds great, the music isn't very inspired or adventurous.

Thankfully, Robin Trower left the group after this one. He had been holding back the group, trying to get the band to go in a bland blues-rock direction. Freed of this, the group soared on the next two albums with orchestra (Live at Edmonton and Grand Hotel).

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 Grand Hotel by PROCOL HARUM album cover Studio Album, 1973
3.87 | 187 ratings

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Grand Hotel
Procol Harum Crossover Prog

Review by Boojieboy

5 stars I rarely hand out 5-star ratings, but this album is grand enough and majestic enough to give it the edge. Also, all songs are worthy of listening to (not skipping over) and have something to offer. The remastering of this (2009, Salvo) gives it the sonic palette that brings it to the point of fine art. The packaging is nice too, with multipage libretto book of pictures, notes, and recording/background information. Production was handled by master producer Chris Thomas.

There's a nice variety and diversity to the songs which gives the album color and depth. Here are short summaries of the songs:

Grand Hotel - Big production with orchestra. A slower song that doesn't rush, because you don't need to rush grandness.

Toujours L'Amour - An uptempo song, with some interesting chord changes.

A Rum Tale - Quieter song featuring piano and some fun lyrics by the band's primo lyricist Keith Reid

A Souvenir of London - Mostly acoustic song where the band tries for a street musician feel. A lighthearted, fun song.

Bringing Home the Bacon - Probably the most rocky song on the album. Features some tasty drumming by ace drummer BJ Wilson. There is an exciting prog-like keyboard part that occurs between major song sections.

For Licorice John - This has phased piano to give a drowning sound/effect that goes with the lyrics. Highly English.

Fires (Which Burn Brightly) - Maybe a lesser song overall, but still featuring a very European sound.

Robert's Box - A most straightforward song to end the album, but still containing some interesting ideas.

Having heard all of their albums, this one defines what Procol Harum is/was all about. They never reached higher than this. If you get one album, this should be it.

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 The Clockwork Fable by GANDALF'S FIST album cover Studio Album, 2016
4.55 | 13 ratings

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The Clockwork Fable
Gandalf's Fist Neo-Prog

Review by Miss Anthropia

5 stars Since I have really enjoyed "A Forest of Fey" back in 2014, I was curious about the new Gandalf's Fist album, especially after checking out the website they set up for "The Clockwork Fable" in order to introduce the entire concept and to provide detailed background information on the story they came up with. A civilisation under the surface of the Earth, the servants of darkness against those to try to find their way back into the light... It was clear right from the start that this was going to be something special.

I got my Digi-Pak a couple of days ago, it's beautifully designed and came with a signed card and a guitar plectrum with a symbol on it that can also be found on the website mentioned above. Very nice! Three CDs, three acts, more than three hours of playing time... very obvious that this is anything else but an ordinary prog album. "A Forest of Fey" was great, but this one's better - well, maybe "better" is not the right word, to say "it's different" would be more appropriate. "The Clockwork Fable" is more like a radio play; between the songs, the entire story is told by professional actors they hired for the job. I have to admit I was a little sceptical when I read about the spoken parts at first, but after a few minutes of listening it became obvious that the concept works very well, adding some nice goosebumps moments to your listening experience. It's like listening to a movie that you can see in your mind.

But even if you're not in the mood for a radio play, you can easily skip the spoken parts and just enjoy the music. And there's definitely a lot to enjoy! The opener, "Shadowborn", has a catchy melody and whets the appetite for more. And as you go on, you won't be disappointed. Each and every song on the album is beautifully composed with recurring themes standing for the different characters of the story. You'll find epic prog songs such as the Lamplighter trilogy, beautiful ballads ("Eve's Song" is definitely one of the highlights), but also some harder stuff like "At the Sign of the Aperture", which is one of my personal favourites. But in fact, it's hard to name any favourites at all since each song has a fascination of its own, all of them very complex so that every time you listen, you'll discover something new.

Guest musicians such as Dave Oberlé, Blaze Bayley, Arjen Lucassen and Melissa Hollick make sure that each of the story's main characters have their own singing voice which makes the entire story even more authentic. And in the end, after a long, epic journey, while listening to the final song, "Through the Lens", you'll feel as if you, in fact, see the sun rising for the very first time in your life. Gandalf's Fist at their best. Brilliant.

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  5. Warthur (2226)
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  20. kenethlevine (1067)
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TOP PROG ALBUMS
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    Yes
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  37. Ommadawn
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  40. Hand. Cannot. Erase.
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  46. The Yes Album
    Yes
  47. The Lamb Lies Down On Broadway
    Genesis
  48. One Size Fits All
    Frank Zappa
  49. In a Silent Way
    Miles Davis
  50. The Snow Goose
    Camel
  51. Scheherazade And Other Stories
    Renaissance
  52. Still Life
    Van Der Graaf Generator
  53. Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
    Banco Del Mutuo Soccorso
  54. The Power And The Glory
    Gentle Giant
  55. Octopus
    Gentle Giant
  56. Free Hand
    Gentle Giant
  57. A Trick of the Tail
    Genesis
  58. Rock Bottom
    Robert Wyatt
  59. In The Land Of Grey And Pink
    Caravan
  60. Zarathustra
    Museo Rosenbach
  61. The Road Of Bones
    IQ
  62. Second Life Syndrome
    Riverside
  63. Blackwater Park
    Opeth
  64. Arbeit Macht Frei
    Area
  65. Ghost Reveries
    Opeth
  66. In Absentia
    Porcupine Tree
  67. Misplaced Childhood
    Marillion
  68. Viljans Öga
    Änglagård
  69. Emerson Lake & Palmer
    Emerson Lake & Palmer
  70. Fear Of A Blank Planet
    Porcupine Tree
  71. Spectrum
    Billy Cobham
  72. Acquiring the Taste
    Gentle Giant
  73. K.A
    Magma
  74. Hatfield And The North
    Hatfield And The North
  75. The Inner Mounting Flame
    Mahavishnu Orchestra
  76. Space Shanty
    Khan
  77. Hamburger Concerto
    Focus
  78. Pale Communion
    Opeth
  79. Rubycon
    Tangerine Dream
  80. Radio Gnome Invisible Vol. 3 - You
    Gong
  81. Script For A Jester's Tear
    Marillion
  82. Remedy Lane
    Pain Of Salvation
  83. The Perfect Element Part 1
    Pain Of Salvation
  84. L'isola di niente
    Premiata Forneria Marconi (PFM)
  85. Time Control
    Hiromi Uehara
  86. Lateralus
    Tool
  87. Elegant Gypsy
    Al Di Meola
  88. Doomsday Afternoon
    Phideaux
  89. Felona E Sorona
    Le Orme
  90. Uzed
    Univers Zero
  91. If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You
    Caravan
  92. Caravanserai
    Santana
  93. Voyage Of The Acolyte
    Steve Hackett
  94. Anabelas
    Bubu
  95. Bitches Brew
    Miles Davis
  96. Part the Second
    Maudlin Of The Well
  97. Symbolic
    Death
  98. Uomo di pezza
    Le Orme
  99. Romantic Warrior
    Return To Forever
  100. Choirs Of The Eye
    Kayo Dot

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

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