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Seven That Spells

Psychedelic/Space Rock

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Seven That Spells It Came From The Planet Of Love album cover
3.04 | 5 ratings | 1 reviews | 25% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2006

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Towards The Planet Of Love (30:24)
2. Erotic Meltdown / Bolero Love Grind (21:36)

Total Time: 52:00

Line-up / Musicians

- Mario Peretić / drums
- Tvrtko Dujmović / bass
- Igor Potočnjak / synth
- Niko Potočnjak / guitar

Releases information

R.A.I.G. 2006

Thanks to clarke2001 for the addition
and to Rivertree for the last updates
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SEVEN THAT SPELLS It Came From The Planet Of Love ratings distribution

(5 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(25%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(0%)
Good, but non-essential (50%)
Collectors/fans only (25%)
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)

SEVEN THAT SPELLS It Came From The Planet Of Love reviews

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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Eetu Pellonpaa
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
3 stars Though there are very fine elements present on this album, I would however consider it as technically well-recorded demo from open jam rehearsals, where the band didn't have most optimal chemistries. However spontaneous channel to subconsciousness is one of my favorite themes, so listening this record was quite interesting.

The first session "Towards The Planet Of Love" lasting over thirty minutes starts with early Tangerine Dream sounding abstract tonal curtains slowly drawing open, and revealing the myriad cosmic landscape dominated by electric guitar. Spontaneous cry of mechanical instruments call to the atavistic rituals of man, who's probes scan the solar system, but whose physical presence is yet tied to this third blue dot from the sun, and thus only expressions of imagination yet relieve him to skim on stellar freedom. Powerful abstract hippie impressionism, where psychedelic elements are adopted in today's underground hardcore context, may allow catharsis to these needs inherited from the ancestral origins to his psyche. Long tracks on this album emphasize this hypnotic potential very successfully in my opinion. At some point pulsing progress pauses to a huge wall of non-rhythmic sound, from where the stoner rock riffs are repeated after calming for solemn moment in sacred sounds capes. Pilgrimage to the vast corners of space continues with promising groovy hooks, which the guitarist soon sticks to, blowing strong acid rock solos. Impressive psychedelic epic breaks the ability to sense time, and this major trip in aural space bends cosmos with most perfect manner. At the later part of the jam drums feel like being in risk of losing focus, but this didn't ruin my listening enjoyment, as usually improvised music contains this kind of characteristics to some extent. I also kind of like unedited jams; If there are audible uncertainties, they were part of the band and session at that time, and natural consequence of an open tune. Maybe people enjoying photoshopped pictures of their kids do not agree. Band quits first around twenty-two minutes, but after a pause guitar still demands a reprisal of the riff pattern, and the journey continues with quite minimal changes in sonar texture. The destination is reached in heavy turmoil. Quite impressive, though maybe little less length would have made the complete recording more interesting.

The second captured blast "Erotic Meltdown / Bolero Love Grind" shifts between oscillating notes weaving delicate web of chords, which is periodically assaulted by the band. In some part these changes sound slightly uncontrolled, and the dialogue doesn't first seem to lead to very exiting solutions. Luckily there are better euphoric pulsing sequences hypnotizing in the end.

So, very long and honest improvisations containing much potential, but they would have been even better with more focus. Start is really great, but the quality seems to lower in the end. Recommended for the devoted collectors of heavy riffed space jams anyhow.

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