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REDLIGHT

Grails

Psychedelic/Space Rock


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Grails Redlight album cover
3.25 | 9 ratings | 1 reviews | 33% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2004

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Dargai (4:52)
2. The Volunteer (5:56)
3. Worksong (2:35)
4. High & Low (4:04)
5. Reprieve (3:11)
6. Redlight (4:25)
7. New Lystra (2:39)
8. Fevers (6:58)
9. Alms (2:53)
10. Word Made Flesh (4:17)

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Alex Hall / guitar
- Zak Riles / guitar
- Emil Amos / drums, guitar
- Timothy Horner / violin
- William Slater / bass and keyboard

Releases information

Neurot Recordings NR034

Thanks to chamberry for the addition
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Neurot Recordings 2004
Audio CD$12.55
$5.69 (used)
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GRAILS Redlight ratings distribution


3.25
(9 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(33%)
33%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(22%)
22%
Good, but non-essential (33%)
33%
Collectors/fans only (11%)
11%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

GRAILS Redlight reviews


Showing all collaborators reviews and last reviews preview | Show all reviews/ratings

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Sean Trane
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Prog Folk
3 stars Second album from this good post rock group that dares to step out of the (very) limited boundaries of the genre. The unchanged line-up allowed the band to take up from where they'd let things off in the debut Burden Of Hope, which was pretty straight forward Post rock with a slight Asian twist. This Asian feel was replaced by a folkier atmosphere, sometimes reminiscent of Woven Hand feel is more present, even if the artwork is much more Western- bound (Roman) ruins on this booklet.

Indeed, the group has learned the tricks of the trade with the debut album and now aspires to greater freedom of movement; thus they regularly step out of the allowed post perimeter and take on a few psych flavours, but this still way too shy to make a real difference. Grails does remains a post rock group with all of the rules and the dogma of the genre dully respected , including dynamic moods swings of the bands, especially though Alex's guitars. Most tracks are slow ?starting and feature the usual build ?up/crescendo effect in the pure tradition of the genre, but some songs actually never leave ground zero and remain gloomy (such as Alms)

Not yet a grand album from this Oregon outfit, but I must say I prefer a Grails album anytime over much more prominent and better-known post rock groups

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