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RITES AT DAWN

Wobbler

Symphonic Prog


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Wobbler Rites At Dawn album cover
3.93 | 347 ratings | 32 reviews | 32% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
prog rock music collection


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Studio Album, released in 2011

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Lucid (1:40)
2. La Bealtaine (7:52)
3. In Orbit (12:30)
4. This Past Presence (6:14)
5. A Faerie's Play (5:19)
6. The River (10:04)
7. Lucid Dreams (2:19)

Total Time: 45:58

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Morten Andreas Eriksen / guitars
- Lars Fredrik Fr°islie / keyboards, Marxophone, vocals
- Kristian Karl Hultgren / bass, saxophone, glockenspiel
- Martin Nordrum Kneppen / drums, percussion
- Andreas Wettergreen Str°mman Prestmo / vocals

Guests:
- Ketil Vestrum Einarsen / flute
- Hanne Rekdal / basson

Releases information

CD Termo Records TERMOCD008 (2011 Norway)
LP Pancromatic PLP 2010 (2011 Norway)
LP Termo Records TERMOLP008 (2013 Norway) (remaster)

Thanks to Progatron for the addition
and to The Bearded Bard for the last updates
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Rites at DawnRites at Dawn
Termo Records 2011
Audio CD$13.10
$11.77 (used)
AfterglowAfterglow
Termo Records 2009
Audio CD$13.82
$17.90 (used)
HinterlandHinterland
Alliance 2005
Audio CD$15.18
$10.00 (used)
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WOBBLER Rites At Dawn ratings distribution


3.93
(347 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(32%)
32%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(37%)
37%
Good, but non-essential (25%)
25%
Collectors/fans only (5%)
5%
Poor. Only for completionists (2%)
2%

WOBBLER Rites At Dawn reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by poslednijat_colobar
PROG REVIEWER
5 stars Fragile part II

It's really amazing what a progress can be seen in this symphonic prog band from H├?┬Şnefoss, Norway with the release of this magic album - Rites at Dawn! I named my review Fragile part II, because of the similarities with legendary album Fragile by symphonic prog godfathers - Yes. I don't mean to mention the term similarities in negative aspect, but as spiritual inspiration and continuation of the classic way of songwriting and playing symphonic prog in modern actualities of 2011. Without imitating roughly the old classic, Rites at Dawn by Wobbler carries the tradition of making the exact same type of symphonic prog album in precise manner.

It fills my soul with absolute same type of emotion as the above Yes' classic; but only as positive power and continuation. On the other hand, it distinguishes from both previous Wobbler's album with maturity and clarification of the conception and ideas, turning into breath-taking and well-constructed masterpiece. From the first note till the last one the album enacts the purpose it was created - to shine and astound the listeners with hypersonic and highly-saturated level of musical waves in typical symphonic prog tradition. Highly recommended and strong candidate for album of the year. 5 stars

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Send comments to poslednijat_colobar (BETA) | Report this review (#451367) | Review Permalink
Posted Monday, May 23, 2011

Review by Tarcisio Moura
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars 3.5 stars, really. I┬┤ve been listening to Rites At Dawn for quite some time now and I found it to be one of those records you just love it when you┬┤re hearing it but as soon as it is over no melody line sticks to you. And I really don┬┤t know why. for this CD is far more focused and better composed than their first album Hinterland. What previously sounded like a mishmash of influences without hooks nor a defined melody line, now is definitly structured and objective. It is ok that the band is not that original. Yes is undoubtly their mighty heroes and you can hear all over the place: the Jon Anderson-like singing, the Squire-ish bass runs, even the keyboards and guitars timbres are unmistakingly derivative of Wakeman┬┤s and Howe┬┤s.

Of course some other influences creep in here and there. On the third track In Orbit, for instance, the vocal harmonies are definitly in the Gentle Giant mold, making it an interesting mix of Yes and GG voices.The bad news are that is clear that the band is trying too hard to emulate their heroes. And Wobbler is still too far behind them to step into their shoes.The good news are that the songwriting here is far superior than on Hinterland. Those guys are evolving and I see this CD as a transitional one. I guess they┬┤ll reach a sound of their own sooner or later, as the 10 minute epic The River shows. This track is the CD┤s highlight and proof that Wobbler now can write good symphonic stuff and be different at the same time. Of course their musicanship is awesome as ever and the production is excellent in all aspects.

In the end I think this CD is quite pleasant and promising. They are on the right path. If you like symphonic retro bands in general and the classic Yes/GG sound in particular and don┬┤t care much for originality, this CD is very recommended.

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Send comments to Tarcisio Moura (BETA) | Report this review (#453942) | Review Permalink
Posted Monday, May 30, 2011

Review by Menswear
PROG REVIEWER
5 stars (Too) Close to the Edge.

My hopes are high towards that band, and I know my wishful thinking will not change one iota of the result of an album. But I like to think that Wobbler is MY band, my personnal secret island, only playing for my own pleasure. So when I heard something like a song that Yes never recorded but existed, I was anxious. I thought that my little island just been discovered and invaded by the ''Yes Army''.

Wobbler is not a static band, but I deeply (underline deeply) enjoyed their Gentle Giant/ King Crimson/ Harmonium blend...and I wished it stayed the same. Alas, the Norweigan Warriors changed for other winds, sailing more into the Yes waters. Do we need another Yes attempt? Well, we have Starcastle and Yezda Urfa if you want the Good. We have England if you want the Bad. And the latest Glass Hammer if you want the Ugly. Where is this album in all this?

It's above the rest, hands down. Wobbler gave us a smogasboard, an all-you-can-eat of vintage sounds from Gentle Giant to Genesis and their own colors, showing more and more with time: their vocals are to die for (especially 'In Orbit'), the keyboards make me drool like a zombie from a Romero film and the drumming is intense but restrained at the same time. The drummer concentrates on hi-hat / ride, snare and cymbals, definitely a small kit but super-well used. Good job Kneppen, you have my quiet admiration.

It's a record that take more it's time than the other 2, but I do not fear one second to recommend you Rites at Dawn. It's like gazing at nature at dawn, actually. Forms and shapes can be hard to distinguish, but with time the whole thing harmonizes in front of you.

A powerful and well crafted tribute to the 70's...gnome beards and shaggy carpets not included.

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Send comments to Menswear (BETA) | Report this review (#456703) | Review Permalink
Posted Friday, June 03, 2011

Review by Mellotron Storm
PROG REVIEWER
5 stars As others have mentioned the YES flavour is strong on this album.There's plenty of Steve Howe-like guitar melodies and the vocals recall Jon Anderson but they almost sound like a cross between him and Niklas Barker (ANEKDOTEN). The Rickenbacker bass is all over this in a Squire-like fashion. Having said all this you'll notice the 5 star rating, it's because this is an incredible album from beginning to end despite the apparent hero worship.The drumming is fantastic as well and there is also more mellotron on this baby than their past two records. Bottom line is that "Rites At Dawn" has a sound that reminds me of that Scandanavian,mellotron drenched melancholy that I love combined with that seventies Symphonic Prog that YES did so well. A match made in heaven. And the sound quality couldn't be better.

"Ludic" opens in an atmospheric manner as the sound builds then settles late. "La Bealtaine" has prominant guitar, bass and drums as the organ joins in. It settles back some with mellotron then kicks back in with vocals. Howe-like guitar 2 minutes in.The organ and mellotron after 3 1/2 minutes are brief as the vocals return and lead. "In Orbit" opens with strummed guitar before it kicks in at a minute. A calm with vocals before 2 minutes then it kicks back in with chunky bass, guitar and drums.Vocals follow. Another calm with acoustic guitar then the vocals join in as it gets fuller. More great sounding bass follows. Howe-like guitar 8 1/2 minutes in then a calm returns a minute later as it builds with vocals and more.

"This Past Presence" opens with acoustic guitar and flute as reserved vocals join in. Piano too then mellotron. It kicks in before 2 minutes. Nice. I like the guitar here. A calm before 3 minutes then mellotron a minute later. Vocals, piano and bass lead 4 1/2 minutes in. It kicks in at 5 minutes reminding me of ANEKDOTEN with that storm of mellotron. "A Faerie's Play" opens with delicate sounds then it kicks in reminding me of the MOODY BLUES.The mellotron, bass and drums sound great before 2 minutes. It's YES-like around 3 1/2 minutes and vocals follow.The vocals remind me of ANEKDOTEN after 4 1/2 minutes.

"The River" opens with some excellent sounding organ, bass and drums.The guitar then comes to the fore followed by a calm before 1 1/2 minutes. Piano and reserved vocals here. Pure emotion after 2 1/2 minutes with mellotron as it builds. It settles again but not for long. Another calm before 6 minutes then it slowly builds again.Vocals are back 8 minutes in.This is so freaking good. "Lucid Dreams" ends it with a dreamy atmosphere.

For me WOBBLER has hit a homerun with this album. Right from the first listen I knew this was special and it gets better with each listen. So impressive !

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Send comments to Mellotron Storm (BETA) | Report this review (#471592) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Review by Conor Fynes
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars 'Rites At Dawn' - Wobbler (8/10)

It seems to be something of an unfashionable trend in the prog world for bands to look to the past to find their sound. Although prog was originally meant to push the envelope of popular music and do new things, so many otherwise brilliant bands have been passing me by as clones of a rather small selection of innovators from the '70s. Even this year, I have come across bands such as Magic Pie or Beardfish whose contribution to the new decade may have been ironically suited to have been released a few decades back. Historically, I have been fairly vocal regarding my disdain for these bands worshiping a decade they may have only experienced as infants, and Wobbler's latest album 'Rites At Dawn' comes to me as something of a surprise on the account. Although there is no trace of modernity to this music save for the production, Wobbler's savagely Yes-derived music manages to strike a real chord with me, and even though 'Rites At Dawn' is an album that will never outshine the legacy of its influences, Wobbler may very well have created the best 'tribute' prog record to come out in a long time.

Listen to a minute of the complex twangy riffs or sporadic, upbeat higher register vocals that Wobbler does here, and it becomes near impossible to not get impressions of Yes; hell, there are even times here where I feel I am listening to a long-lost Yes record. That is not necessarily a bad thing; the music here is done with enough vintage confidence that its a bit too easy to convince oneself that this is an undiscovered '70s masterpiece. I can certainly enjoy the album tons, hearing it from that angle. After all, Yes is perhaps my favourite of the classic progressive bands, so any band that can do their sound with comparable strength certainly merits some due respect. Blanketing their sound in rich keyboards and mellotrons, Wobbler's vintage appeal feels much more sincere than much of the paradoxical retro-prog I have heard. The compositions are filled with ideas, but are bound together by a fairly uniform vibe and pallette of sounds. The album flows remarkably well, and I found myself surprised by how much the album grew over listens. If I could bring myself to take 'Rites At Dawn' out of context, I could likely see it as being a masterpiece of symphonic prog.

But this is still a Yes clone we are dealing with.

Regardless of the fact that Wobbler does their style immaculately, it is near impossible to ignore the fact that despite the magnificent and convincing execution of the album, Wobbler are still more than content to fall under the banner of another band, they even seem to be doing everything they can do be a clone of Yes. Symphonic prog has often passed me as being a very derivative genre, and as a result, the truly masterful albums are usually those that both execute things brilliantly, and bring something new to the table. Wobbler has certainly done one of these things with near-perfection, and while I will no hesitate to say that I really like 'Rites At Dawn', its musical excellence still does not discard the fact that Wobbler is playing another band's ball game here.

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Send comments to Conor Fynes (BETA) | Report this review (#491335) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, July 27, 2011

Review by lazland
PROG REVIEWER
2 stars An album which is extremely highly rated on the site, and, so, with my Spotify subscription in hand, I was looking forward to listening to this to see if it is worth parting with my hard earned cash for the CD.

Well, if your idea of heaven is to have a band in 2011 doing a replica (note the word replica, not influenced by or moving forward) of Yes circa 1970 to 1972, and sounding for all the world as if they recorded the said work in the Large Hadron Collider Tunnel, then this is, undoubtedly, a masterpiece as other reviewers have stated. Regrettably, for this reviewer, this is not my idea of prog heaven in 2011, and I fail to see the appeal at all.

The vocals are not, as has been mentioned, reminiscent of Jon Anderson. Thankfully, the band avoid that particular trap. No, the lead vocals are such a dead ringer for Squire, you have to look twice at the credits to see if the great man himself has not done a bit of moonlighting. Come to think of it, the very strong Rickenbacker bass by Hultgren is also very much in the Squire mould, but I say this as a compliment.

There are many Scandinavian bands who produce some great symphonic prog, and I count The Flower Kings especially as amongst my favourite bands. They wear their influences on their sleeves, but, having said that, they do mould their influences and create an utterly unique sound with it. It is a recognisably TFK sound, not a Yes sound. You can say no such thing about this, and, whilst they are undoubtedly a very talented bunch of musicians, what you get in a track such as In Orbit is basically Fragile in drag with Squire singing lead vocals instead of Anderson and, quite frankly, a mess of a track. It worked at the time for Yes - nobody had done anything like the spaced out jazz rock fusion that they produced then. They were also the best at it, and this lot could not, even by their most ardent fans, be described as such. Yes also had, amongst all the noodling and experimentation, a definite structure to their songs. This does not. It is just noodling for the sake of it.

The melancholic This Past Presence changes the mood a bit, in favour of debut and Trespass era Genesis, flute and all chucked in for good measure, and the intro is rather pleasant. Unfortunately, what could have been a pleasant, if rather unoriginal, pastoral piece swiftly bursts into life with Howe, Wakeman, Bruford, and, especially, Squire and we are back to Fragile.

It is not often that I condemn bands for their influences, and neither should we on the site. I love neo-prog rock, but what neo detractors need to realise is that the best bands within that sub-genre took their influences (mainly, but not exclusively, Genesis) and turned them into something both special and unique to that band. As an example, I give you Marillion and Pendragon. Both were clearly, in the early days, influenced like this, but no two albums by those bands sounded anything like each other.

So, this album is not symphonic prog. It is actually a neo prog album, and a very poor one at that. Whilst the musicianship is never anything less than good, the vocals are annoying, the production is absolutely shocking, and there is barely a trace of originality here at all, and the latter is the biggest sin of all.

This album, in my opinion, really is for collectors only - collectors who have to own absolutely every version on God's earth of The Yes Album or Fragile. For those who like their neo-prog, like me, to have a semblance of originality and a well produced album, then please stay away. Spend your money on the far better releases of 2011.

Two stars, and I am being generous.

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Send comments to lazland (BETA) | Report this review (#511239) | Review Permalink
Posted Monday, August 29, 2011

Review by Bonnek
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Prog Metal Team
3 stars Wobbler's 3rd album turns out to be a divisive one. They've always been a retro act, which I don't mind actually, but in an attempt to be more Yes then Yes the band let go of their earlier King Crimson, Gentle Giant and Genesis influences. Also that 'Scandinavian' feel got missing somewhere. Unfortunately, these multiple elements were exactly what made their previous albums into such an interesting cocktail.

The main weakness on the previous works were the vocals. Wobbler used to keep them to a minimum but this time they obviously wanted to put more lyrical content in so they attracted a new vocalist; one that immediately brings Yes too mind, especially that magnificent bass player with the voice that I don't like that much, mr Chris Squire. Well, unlike Squire, Wobbler's guy can keep a tone (in the studio at least), but I don't find the vocals very attractive. Too derivative, in tone as well as melodies and harmonies.

Conclusion, despite not really caring for the whole retro issue, trying to mimic just one particular example is not stimulating for one's creativity and this album proves that again. The band voluntarily got their own hands tied by their formulaic approach, and even if the music may be composed and played with skill, there's no soul or personality in here. Still, i think this is better then Yes themselves these days so this should be a satisfying release for dedicated Yes fans. But it's not a Wobbler I'll be playing a lot.

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Send comments to Bonnek (BETA) | Report this review (#517366) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, September 08, 2011

Review by Evolver
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Crossover & JazzRock/Fusion Teams
4 stars Let me first say that Hinterland and Afterglow are two of my favorite albums from trhe past few years, so I was really anticipating this one.

One thing I've always enjoyed about Wobbler was their obvious devotion to seventies style prog while keeping their sound decidedly original. Here, there is a clear reference to the classic music of Yes. I wouldn't go as far as to say it is a clone of Yes, but throughout the album the vovals, the bass, sometimes the guitar and keyboards appear to be trying to pay homage to that great band.

Happily, enough of Wobbler's own style comes through to make this more than an imitation album. The Genesis, Gentle Giant, and even Gryphon influences (What's with the "G" bands?) are all on display as well, making this another winner of an album.

Besides, I love Yes.

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Send comments to Evolver (BETA) | Report this review (#518749) | Review Permalink
Posted Friday, September 09, 2011

Review by Marty McFly
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Errors and Omissions Team
3 stars Oh, I reckon this album will be dividing Prog fans a lot. And to be honest, I have to admit that I am still confused, even after repeated listens. Should I look for copying evidence, or just enjoy it, risking I will enjoy copycat album ? Never before I felt the need to resolve such issue before (and I've listened my share of "clone" albums).

It is carefully polished, technically perfect (to the tiniest detail) production and super clean compositions. It almost sounds too much calculated, but then again, it's difficult to capture the fine line between such states.

In the end, I simply gave up and said to myself: "Why not." (enjoy this album)

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Send comments to Marty McFly (BETA) | Report this review (#572943) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, November 22, 2011

Review by Anthony H.
PROG REVIEWER
5 stars Wobbler: Rites at Dawn [2011]

Rating: 9/10

Rites at Dawn is the third album from Norwegian symphonic progressive-rock band Wobbler. This band made a strong name for themselves after 2005's Hinterland and 2009's Afterglow. These are two superb releases with jaw-dropping musicianship and developed compositional ideas. Wobbler are known for their decidedly retro sound; the band only uses vintage instruments, including the Hammond organ and Moog synthesizer. This aesthetic remains in full force on Rites at Dawn, but it is approached from a different angle. The previous two albums approached symphonic-prog in a dark and hard-hitting manner, comparable to bands such as Anglagard and Sinkadus. However, they have adopted a much lighter approach here. The first two albums exuded heavy King Crimson and Gentle Giant influence, but Yes is the primary influence here. So much so, in fact, that many are dubbing this album a "Yes clone." I can understand why, for the music here is nearly stylistically identical. However, I disagree with the pejorative connotation that such a label carries. This is a lost Yes album, but it doesn't earn that title simply because it sounds like Yes. This is a brilliantly composed and soulfully performed release that manages to recreate everything that made Yes such a great band.

"Lucid" is a brief atmospheric intro that fittingly sets the album's mood. "La Bealtaine" immediately presents the listener with an array of melodic ideas, backed up a driving rhythm section. New vocalist Andreas Prestmo displays his chops here; his voice has a gorgeous timbre that evokes a Jon Anderson feeling without sounding exactly the same. The short Moog solo near the end is a major highlight. "In Orbit" is the album's first mini-epic. The folk influences are prominent here, although there is certainly no shortage of keyboard wizardry to be found as well. The instrumental sections venture into energetic jazzy territory, and the vocal segments are ethereal. The folk side of the band's sound is even more apparent on "This Past Presence." Quiet acoustic guitars and pleasant flute create a rustic atmosphere. "A Fearie's Play" is a perfect example of a successful short symphonic-prog piece. The vocal melodies are immediately memorable, and the Mellotron is nothing short of majestic. "The River" is the second and final mini-epic. It integrates melodious moments with more complex and intricate jazzy passages. The conclusion is suitably bombastic and satisfying. "Lucid Dreams" is a short ambient outro that ends the album in a cyclical manner.

Rites at Dawn is a stunning release, pure and simple. Wobbler's influences are abundantly apparent; I'm not going to argue that fact. However, I don't think that it's a bad thing. This doesn't merely sound like a 1970s progressive-rock album; it feels like one, too. This is an important distinction. Certain music fans are tempted to throw the word "imitation" at an album like this, but to do such a thing would be a grave injustice. Wobbler do not only recreate style; they also recreate spirit. This is a special album because it encapsulates the soul of a golden age in the most genuine manner imaginable. Rites at Dawn is an enormous success that should not be overlooked by fans of this genre. Leave your preconceived notions at the door and simply enjoy the music.

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Send comments to Anthony H. (BETA) | Report this review (#584321) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, December 07, 2011

Review by m2thek
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars Wobbler is a retro symphonic prog band whose 3rd album was released earlier this year. Hopefully I will be able to stop saying this soon, but I'm an unfamiliar with anything prior to Rite at Dawn. From what I have read (and can hear on this album), the band plays music in the style of Yes with lots of authentic old instruments. However, while Wobbler may imitate the sound of Yes on this album, they fail to capture the songwriting that made those old albums so good.

While I normally try to stay away from comparisons in reviews and let albums stand on their own merits, it's very difficult to discuss Rite at Dawn without mentioning Yes at all. Funnily enough, the latter released their first album in a decade earlier this year, and frankly Rites at Dawn sounds more like classic Yes than Fly from Here does. Sound is the key word there though. While this album has the sound of the 70s, there's not enough done with it to have anything more than that.

It really is a nice sound the album does capture if it's what you're looking for. The vintage keyboards are in full effect with Mellotron, organ and synthesizers that get you in the mentality of the 70s. The tone of the guitar is also reminiscent of the earlier times, and really if you heard the music out of context, you'd be hard pressed to put the correct year on it.

Though the sound used on the album captures that of classic Yes, the composition is what Wobbler could not capture. The album rarely makes use of its sound to do anything fairly interesting, and most of the songs merely meander forward than really drive to an end. The melodies are just not very strong, and thinking back to the many times I've listened, I find it hard to remember much. There are a couple of really great, exciting moments, but they are far too few to elevate the sound of the album to anything special.

When it comes down to it, the best and the worst that can be said about Rites at Dawn is that its fine; nothing more, nothing less. The album doesn't do anything poorly, but it just doesn't do anything particularly well either. For those of you that are looking for a more modern sounding album, then this is the easiest pass of the year. If you are pining for the sound of the 70s though, this album may briefly interest you, but don't expect to come back to it again and again.

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Send comments to m2thek (BETA) | Report this review (#594339) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, December 22, 2011

Review by octopus-4
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR RIO/Avant/Zeuhl Team
4 stars It's true what many reviewers say: this album sounds like a YES clone, inspired to the golden period of the YES, the one including The Yes Album, Close To The Edge and Fragile. But I don't think it's a bad thing. WOBBLER have been able to put the clock back to the 70s, composing and playing something that , if you don't know, seems coming directly from the 70s.

However there's not only a YES influence. "The River" in example reminds more to the KING CRIMSON (of the Bruford period of course), and they still have that touch of "Scandinavian" that's undefineable, but makes a dotted line which links bands and artists like ANGLAGARD, PAR LINDH, BO HANSSON and also the great PEKKA POHJOLA.

The vocals are high pitched, but not so high as Anderson and Squire can be, maybe more similar to Rabin, but apart of mentioning the possible influencer this album is first of all a collection of excellent songs, containing all the things that one can expect to find in a prog album: odd signatures, sudden changes, solos, strong bass and percussions, contaminations with jazz and classics (not too much but there's a bit).

In terms of rating, even though it's non essential as it doesn't contain anything really "new", is a so goos album that everybody can enjoy on different levels. First for the pure listening pleasure, then for the impressive musicianship of the band that from a pure technical point of view doesn't have anything less than the bigs mentioned above.

That's why I think it can find its place in any collection and rate it with 4 stars.

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Send comments to octopus-4 (BETA) | Report this review (#597757) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, December 29, 2011

Review by memowakeman
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
5 stars Review originally written for www.therocktologist.com

They did it again!

Wobbler is still a young band, however they sound like they were on the musical scene for ages, because of the outstanding compositions they create, along with the high-quality performance of the musicians. Now in this past 2011 they released "Rites at Dawn" which is their third studio album so far, and a musical piece that challenges the big names of progressive rock. This album consists of seven compositions that make a total time of 45 minutes, divided in two short pieces, three mid-length ones and two epics.

The album opens with one of the short tracks. Almost two minutes in which "Lucid" shares a dreamy atmosphere. I imagine someone waking up, opening the eyes and see a new dawn. Later when everything is relaxed, a fast and busy day begins with "La Bealtaine", where the already own Wobbler sound can be appreciated, with the great interaction between guitars and bass, accompanied by drums, voice and the prominent keyboards. Since this first longer song we can realize the complexity of their music, and the great musicianship of the members. I really love how they combine the instrumental passages with the vocal ones. Stunning!

"In Orbit" is one of the epics, with twelve minutes of first-class music. It starts with acoustic guitar, accompanied by a wonderful bassoon (congrats for adding this instrument) which produces a beautiful yet somber sound. A minute later we will listen to a drastic change in which all the musicians create complex, bombastic and vertiginous music that give as a result a very interesting passage. Another drastic change comes when the previous passage vanishes and a delicate vocal sound appears for some seconds, preparing the scene for guess what, another vertiginous change. The keyboard work is awesome during the whole track and album; the bass creates great melodies that do not sound ordinary or plain, following that complex spirit that Wobbler offers since their first album. There will be a moment in which Yes will come to your mind, I assume that classic band influenced them in a way, but it is worth clarifying that Wobbler is never a copycat band, never. Just listen to this wonderful and original song, so you will appreciate their own style.

"This Past Presence" has a mellow and pastoral sound at first. A laid back and peaceful sound where we can appreciate acoustic guitar, a delicate voice, flute and piano. But when you think the song will continue like this, it explodes all of a sudden creating that heavy symphonic tone they use to share. A series of mood and time changes will be found here, loyal at Wobbler's style. "A Faerie's Play" is like the second part of the previous track. The sound is pretty alike, with that lush mellotron accompanied by excellent guitar figures, the always imposing bass and of course, the top-notch drums. This song is simply amazing, it perfectly flows and offers us five minutes of pure heavy symphonic ala Wobbler prog. One of my favourite compositions!

A new element is added in "The River", given the exquisite saxophone they implemented since the very first seconds. A vertiginous sound is shared here for the first minute and a half; later it slows down and creates a calmer rhythm that reminds me of some 70s acts such as Pavlov's Dog (the music, not the voice, of course). Once again, the band put several jigsaws that together form the puzzle, each and every of them are essential to the success of the song. As I mentioned earlier, I love how they decide in which moments the voice enters and in which doesn't, always in the precise moment. Here after four minutes we will listen to the probably most Yes-like sound in the whole album; later it slows down again, sax and acoustic guitar play for some seconds just before the music explodes once again. This is another excellent composition (which isn't?).

Finally, this wonderful album finishes with "Lucid Dreams", which is like the reprise of the first track, but this time with a glockenspiel playing. Now it is time to sleep, rest, relax and dream. Wobbler strikes again with "Rites at Dawn", an album that symphonic rock fans should not miss, but that is highly recommendable to any progressive rock aficionados.

Enjoy it!

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Send comments to memowakeman (BETA) | Report this review (#624798) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, February 01, 2012

Review by Epignosis
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Eclectic Prog Team
4 stars I have begun my day with this album many mornings. The difference in comparison may be subtle, but I would say that on this album, Wobbler sounds a little less like Yes and more like Starcastle. I appreciated Wobbler's debut. Their second album was less impressive. This one is by leaps and bounds their best. Bookended by peaceful instrumentals, nearly every minute of this album is charming and stimulating.

"Ludic" A swirling, malleable introduction waxes and wanes.

"La Bealtaine" Granular guitar and stout bass burst into the first song. There's the first of several incredible and creative vocal refrains, and the band shows how well they've evolved vocally through the use of counterpoint. Mellotron soars through at one point, while the rest of the ensemble remain consistent. Just over halfway through, a second impressive vocal melody comes through alongside acoustic guitar. If that isn't enough, Wobbler dazzles with a third. I am amazed how this composition flows, because when I think back on this album, my mind separates these melodies into different songs, so each time I come back, I am astonished that they are parts of one stellar whole.

"In Orbit" The lengthiest piece begins peacefully before a jarring guitar and bass interaction occurs. It temporarily subsides, revealing peaceful, Gentle Giant-like melodies. The fourth wonderful melody happens over rapid instrumentation. The fifth arrives just before keyboard solos that are both playful and more menacing. The remainder of the piece is reminiscent of Relayer, particularly "To Be Over," and is nearly just as uplifting.

"This Past Presence" Acoustic guitar and elegant Mellotron and piano weave a dreamy atmosphere. A rattling guitar solo fires off over a dense rhythm in 6/8. The final passage is soaring and brilliant, with Mellotron in both strings and flute mode.

"A Faerie's Play" Cascading Mellotron and loose drumming help make up a beautiful piece of symphonic progressive rock. This is, I must say, despite its ingredients, the most forgettable song on the album. It is not at all a flaw, only the weakest comparatively speaking.

"The River" The band adopts a sound closer to classic Kansas here (sans violin and with Mellotron, of course). Midway through gives us yet another fascinating vocal melody backed up by an interesting harmony and quite like Starcastle all around. A bass interlude leads to an instrumental section that once again reminds me of Kansas before launching back into that wonderful theme.

"Lucid Dreams" The final piece is an airy mood similar to the beginning.

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Send comments to Epignosis (BETA) | Report this review (#650979) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, March 08, 2012

Review by Warthur
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars Whereas Wobbler's earlier albums had impressed me with the sheer range of different prog bands of the past they drew inspiration from, on Rites at Dawn they seem much more focused on paying tribute to Yes, with a few other bands only getting occasional look-ins (such as in the fairly Gentle Giantish vocal harmonies - but even then, golden-age Yes wasn't averse to playing around with vocal harmony a bit either themselves). I'd be disappointed if this proves to be their new direction for the long term, but for the space of one album I think I can just about forgive it - they do a really very good impersonation and update of Yes at their best, after all. I just hope the band don't get caught up in a Yes-worshipping rut.

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Send comments to Warthur (BETA) | Report this review (#770006) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, June 13, 2012

Review by fuxi
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars After all the existing reviews (which were mostly enthusiastic) I'd just like to add my two cents.

First of all: this doesn't sound a bit like FRAGILE or CLOSE TO THE EDGE; the first thirty minutes or so kept reminding me (for some reason) of "Beyond and Before", the opening track of Yes's first album!

Secondly: are these guys for real? I know some of them are musicologists who love vintage keyboards and play krumhorns in their spare time, but... When they write songs about rabbits, fawns and faeries; when they pose for an inner-sleeve photograph with a stuffed owl, a stuffed fox and a load of (apparently) plastic food on the table, what are they trying to tell us?

What I mean is that most of Wobbler's MUSIC can't be faulted ("La Bealtaine", the first extended piece here, verges on the tuneless - but let that pass). The bass, the drums, the guitars, the keyboards and everything else is carefully thought through. You can listen to this music again and again but you'll always find new things, and that's just the way it should be. When you finally reach "The River", the last extended piece on the album, it's... it's probably the best Yes-type composition to emerge from anywhere since Yes themselves came up with DRAMA!

But is it earth-shattering music? I tend to think NOT. I can't help comparing RITES AT DAWN with Big Big Train's ENGLISH ELECTRIC (part one) which sounded oh so passionate and earnest, and I must conclude something's missing: Wobbler never move me. What a shame.

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Send comments to fuxi (BETA) | Report this review (#913344) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, February 13, 2013

Latest members reviews

5 stars There are times when I buy a CD and I know very soon that I am going to love it. Since discovering this site and that I really enjoy this music, I have been going Prog wild, you could say. I've been checking out the early classics, the neo stuff, the 90s, and the greatest of the latest. There ... (read more)

Report this review (#823240) | Posted by FragileKings | Tuesday, September 18, 2012 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Simply the best album of 2011, Norwegian band Wobbler, this time made an album with the least weak points and got more and more near to what they want to produce : a classic Prog album by all means near to what supergroups such as Yes managed to make in the golden years of seventies , in order to t ... (read more)

Report this review (#645975) | Posted by sorcerer kermes | Sunday, March 04, 2012 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Over the last few months, my listening habits felt like they had gone a little stale. So in the hopes of alleviating that condition I've been casting my nets further and further afield. I've found myself experimenting with and being taken by things I never expected. I am truly very glad however, ... (read more)

Report this review (#641133) | Posted by R-A-N-M-A | Saturday, February 25, 2012 | Review Permanlink

5 stars 9/10 Unabashedly retro. Incredibly good. I can not tell if I have a soft spot for bands that openly "clone" or inspired by the sound of the giants of progressive rock of the 70s, partly due to my own lack of experience in this subject, but all I can say is that if all of them are like Wobb ... (read more)

Report this review (#636172) | Posted by voliveira | Sunday, February 19, 2012 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Retro - prog at it's finest! I've picked this album as my first review probably because of the emotion it stirred inside of me. I've been a progressive rock fan ever since my introduction to 'Dark Side Of The Moon' and ' In The Court Of The Crimson King' around 1975. I was 11 years old at the ... (read more)

Report this review (#610680) | Posted by Prog North | Monday, January 16, 2012 | Review Permanlink

2 stars In the world of pop and rock music it is probably safe to use the cliche that there is nothing new under the sun, everything has been done. Even in the mad world of RIO although there are bands who make some extremely interesting noises, they all wear their Faust/Magma/Henry Cow or whatever influ ... (read more)

Report this review (#539825) | Posted by Starless | Sunday, October 02, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I don't frequent this site much any more; this is partly because I feel PA has turned into a sort of parody of itself. The new favourites are just rehashes of the old favourites, and most seem bent on defining the great sound instead of understanding what made it great. When I look through t ... (read more)

Report this review (#522005) | Posted by MaxerJ | Tuesday, September 13, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I have always regarded Wobbler as a sort of poor man's ─nglagňrd. Not bad, but just not great. Though with this release I now hold them with a much higher regard. I read here that there is so much debate about whether what Wobbler have produced with Rites At Dawn is copying or not, and if it ... (read more)

Report this review (#509757) | Posted by Plastic Dreamer | Friday, August 26, 2011 | Review Permanlink

2 stars Are you an old Yes fan? Would you like to listen to a Yes album? THEN PLAY A YES ALBUM. Influence is unavoidable and every band exhibits it. But this is not influence. This is copy and pasting. This should interest Yes' legal team. This is a covers band. Your album buying money deserves to go t ... (read more)

Report this review (#500464) | Posted by Textbook | Tuesday, August 09, 2011 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Although I have only 2 auditions, this third work of the Norwegian band WOBBLER, I can affirm, without fear of being wrong, that this was it that more it pleased me. Even if I consider their two previous disks excellents realizations (that deserve to figures in any progressive music collecti ... (read more)

Report this review (#498657) | Posted by maryes | Saturday, August 06, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars This is the album which has caused a clone debate recently in PA. A debate I understand after I have been listening to this album for some days. To a large degrees, this is the lost Yes album anno Close To The Edge. Or an outtakes album if you want. ........ That if you accept that Yes is a Nor ... (read more)

Report this review (#497718) | Posted by toroddfuglesteg | Friday, August 05, 2011 | Review Permanlink

2 stars Didn't really enjoy this album, and I tried really hard, I have played it lots and sorry, I was really excited when I read the reviews here, and ordered the album with great interest, but, I just dont get it. Its all very competent, but I dont sense any real emotion or desire in their delivery, I h ... (read more)

Report this review (#497129) | Posted by neolover1 | Thursday, August 04, 2011 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Why must one band have a monopoly on a 'sound' and 'style.' Are MAGENTA, YEZDA URFA, STARCASTLE, MOTH VELLUM and GLASS HAMMER any less enjoyable, accomplished, or worthy of making good records because of their obvious similarities to YES? If YES had made more records in the early seventies, wo ... (read more)

Report this review (#497011) | Posted by BrufordFreak | Wednesday, August 03, 2011 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Unashamably and amazingly accurately recreating the sound of Fragile-era Yes - this is a remarkable album. If you can overlook the fact that Wobbler did not create this soundscape from scratch and appreciate it purely for what it is - an incredibly close replication of Yes' sound circa 'Fragile' and ... (read more)

Report this review (#491129) | Posted by barp | Wednesday, July 27, 2011 | Review Permanlink

3 stars I have been a fan since their debut album "Hinterland" came out, which I loved instantly. The same with "Afterglow", though I think it's not as good as the debut. So my hopes were high when I learned that Wobbler was going to release another abum called "Rites at Dawn"! But I am disapointed ... (read more)

Report this review (#457644) | Posted by Moonstone | Monday, June 06, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I looked forward to this release with some anticipation. It's been awhile since WOBBLER's last release, the superb 'Hinterland', which was more of an EP than an album lengthwise. 'Rites At Dawn' thankfully gives us a slightly longer playing time at about 46 minutes. WOBBLER remind me of ... (read more)

Report this review (#453953) | Posted by Distant Planet | Monday, May 30, 2011 | Review Permanlink

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