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A SCARCITY OF MIRACLES (A KING CRIMSON PROJEKCT BY JAKSZYK, FRIPP AND COLLINS)

King Crimson

Eclectic Prog


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King Crimson A Scarcity of Miracles (a King Crimson Projekct by Jakszyk, Fripp and Collins) album cover
3.61 | 375 ratings | 22 reviews | 14% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
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Studio Album, released in 2011

Songs / Tracks Listing


1. A Scarcity Of Miracles (7.27)
2. The Price We Pay (4.49)
3. Secrets (7.48)
4. This House (8.37)
5. The Other Man (5.59)
6. The Light Of Day (9.02)

Total Time 42.22


Lyrics

Search KING CRIMSON A Scarcity of Miracles (a King Crimson Projekct by Jakszyk, Fripp and Collins) lyrics

Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

Robert Fripp - Guitars, Soundscapes
Mel Collins - Alto & Soprano Saxophones, Flute
Jakko M Jakszyk - Guitars, Vocals, Gu Zheng, Keyboards
Tony Levin - Bass & Chapman Stick
Gavin Harrison - Drums & Percussion


Releases information

Inner Knot Records

Thanks to m3g52 for the addition
and to harmonium.ro for the last updates
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KING CRIMSON A Scarcity of Miracles (a King Crimson Projekct by Jakszyk, Fripp and Collins) ratings distribution


3.61
(375 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(14%)
14%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(47%)
47%
Good, but non-essential (25%)
25%
Collectors/fans only (10%)
10%
Poor. Only for completionists (3%)
3%

KING CRIMSON A Scarcity of Miracles (a King Crimson Projekct by Jakszyk, Fripp and Collins) reviews


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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Nightfly
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Rock Progressivo Italiano Team
4 stars I've been living with A Scarcity Of Miracles for a week or so now, an album that certainly doesn't reveal much on the first listen and even seven or eight plays later I'm only starting to realise what a special album it is. Is it a King Crimson album? Well no not really. The sleeve labels it a King Crimson Projekt but the emphasis is on this being an album from Jakszyk, Fripp and Collins (with Levin and Harrison). Musically elements of the mellower side of King Crimson kick in here and there but ultimately as much as we'd all love another Crimson album I think we have to treat this as a sideline for the players involved, despite three out of the five players having featured on past KC albums. You can make that four out of five ex- KC members if we count Gavin Harrisons live stint with them.

As I already said, this album takes some getting into, it doesn't reveal its charms easily. The melodies are very subtle and even after quite a few plays they don't exactly leap out at you. A Scarcity Of Miracles is an album pretty much on one level, with perhaps the exception of The Other Man, the only time they raise the decibels a little and even then it's nowhere near the ferocity of say Red or more recently Level Five. It does turn out to be the most KC moment though.

So overall we have a fairly mellow affair of jazz inflected songs, well-crafted and beautifully played by some of the most inventive musicians ever to play in prog rock. Robert Fripp is credited with guitars and soundscapes, the latter being a very fitting description of the sweeping...er....well soundscapes actually that underpin much of the material here. Very effective they are too as a base for the music to build on which moves along at a fairly sedate pace, never overly busy with plenty of room to breathe. Nevertheless if proof were needed, you don't have to bludgeon people to death with breakneck speed chops to impress. The rhythm section of Tony Levin and Gavin Harrison is incredibly inventive and come up with a rhythmic backdrop that in lesser hands, in view of the nature of the songs here, could have been a lot more pedestrian. Fans of early seventies KC will need no introduction to Mel Collins who's distinctive flourishes are an integral part to the overall sound here as he weaves through the music, often with short bursts but really makes his presence felt with his excellent soloing on Secrets. Fripp shares his guitar duties with Jakko M Jakszyk but don't be expecting the busy interplay that he and Adrian Belew share. Here they leave lots of space, playing clean chords and delicately picked notes. Jakszyk proves to be an inventive vocalist, his pure tones handling the complex melodies with ease.

If I'd reviewed this album a week ago after only a couple of plays I'd have struggled to give it three stars to be honest, perhaps even only two! Such is the depth and disguised complexity of this music however that you really have to live with it a while to do it full justice. I'm glad I waited and am now able to award it a deserved four stars. Give it time, don't expect it to be the new King Crimson album and you'll find it's worth the effort.

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Send comments to Nightfly (BETA) | Report this review (#457702) | Review Permalink
Posted Monday, June 06, 2011

Review by lazland
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars For those who found the last two King Crimson albums, like me, a mess of utter noise, lack of direction, and, frankly, dire cacophonies, there was a little bit of trepidation when it was announced that this album was being prepared. What direction would Fripp take? Would it be a repeat of a formula that had well and truly gone past its sell by date, or would it herald something new and exciting?

Well, thankfully the latter is the case here. From what seemed to be a set of jamming sessions, a new and exciting phase in the history of what is one of the pre-eminent prog bands has been born, for, be under no illusions, with this lineup, it is a true Crimson ProjecKt.

My first proper listen of the album was when the You Tube video for the title track was posted on this site. I actually like the video (I know many don't), but one thing was unmistakeable - the quality of the music, playing, and production. It is a gorgeous track, starting off in the fashion of Fripp's many more ambient and experimental works, before morphing into a lilting, jazzy, and quite superb main section.

Mel Collins takes you back donkey's years, and his jazz bursts throughout the album on sax are a joy to behold. The rhythm section is stunning throughout, although with the names Levin and Harrison that should not altogether be a surprise. The twin guitars and soundscape work on keys by Jakszyk and Fripp complement each other very well, and at times some of this reminds me very strongly of the work Fripp did with Brian Eno, no small compliment, of course.

Naturally, Fripp is extremely distinctive, and this is easily the finest work on guitar he has put his name to in many a year, simply because the nature of the songs allows him to be heard again.

The most pleasant surprise, though, is Jakko Jakszyk. I vaguely remember him from English pop/jazz combo Level 42, who had a measure of success in the 1980's, but it was never really my "cup of tea". Similarly, I knew he had formed the Crimson tribute band, 21st Century Schizoid Band, with MacDonald and others, but they never really entered my radar, as I don't, as a rule, like tribute bands. Well, I am happy to announce that I was wrong. This man was born to create this type of music; intelligent, jazz influenced, rock. He has a lovely voice, which utterly sits alongside the masters he performs with as an equal. His vocal performance on The Price We Pay is one of the finest I have heard in many a year.

The first five tracks are a sheer pleasure to listen to, and if the album had stopped here, it would have come close to five star status. However, by The Other Man, the attention begins to wander a bit, until midway, it is rescued by a great riff and change of pace. The album closer, The Light Of Day, is, at nine minutes, easily four minutes too long, and you do, by this time, wish dearly for a change of tempo.

However, in the scheme of things, these are pretty minor quibbles, and if, as I hope, this album is the start of a long term collaboration, then I for one will be overjoyed. A series of albums and a tour are what I wish for here!

This album is easily the most commercial and accessible work Fripp has been associated with for many years, and I think this is both deliberate and as a direct result of Jakszyk's involvement. The man is a breath of fresh air after the last Crimson lineup ran out of ideas and direction.

Four stars for this, one of the finest releases of 2011, and I really hope a solid marker for future releases.

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Send comments to lazland (BETA) | Report this review (#463027) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, June 16, 2011

Review by Evolver
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Crossover & JazzRock/Fusion Teams
4 stars Is this a new incarnation of King Crimson? I suppose not, as the covernotes this is "a King Crimson ProjeKct". If it becomes the new King Crimson I would be neither surprised nor upset.

The band certainly has King Crimson creds. Robert Fripp and Tony Levin we all know. Mel Collins, who seemed to be almost everywhere in British prog in the seventies finally resurfaces. Collins had appeared on King Crimson albums from "In The Wake Of Poseidon" through "Earthbound" plus a guest spot on "Red". Jakko Jakszyk was in the 21st Century Schizoid Band (along with Collins). And drummer Gavin Harrison has a long list of prog appearances going back to the mid-eighties, most notably with Porcupine Tree.

The music on this album is consistently mellow, sophisticated prog, similar, but smoother than the soft tunes from the Belew era, perhaps closer in tone to the Sylvian/Fripp albums. Jakko's voice is similar in range and tone to Sylvian's, with a coolness that comes through even when filtered through complex harmonizers. While his guitaring works well here, it's to shine when you are playing along side Fripp. Tony Levin's sparse but growling bass lines add the power behind the music. Levin is such a master that he understands when not to play, as well as when to come forward.

The real reason to get this album is to hear the interplay between Fripp and Collins. Despite not playing together for about a quarter century (unless there are some albums I've missed), they seem to mesh as though they have been together for decades, Fripp playing his usual swirling complex rhythms, and Collins soloing on top.

The songs are all similar in tone, with only The Other Man, with an occasional heavier, more experimental sounding rhythm, breaking from the tone.

This album drew me in from the beginning, and continues to sound better and better after repeated listenings.

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Send comments to Evolver (BETA) | Report this review (#476217) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, July 05, 2011

Review by Conor Fynes
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' - Jakszyk, Fripp & Collins (8/10)

Although the profusely verbose and imaginative band name Jakszyk, Fripp & Collins is being used to describe the collaboration between these musicians, for all intents and purposes; this is the latest contribution to the saga of King Crimson, and has been anticipated as such by fans. As one of the most innovative bands in rock music history, King Crimson are considered one of the big landmarks of prog, although guitarist Robert Fripp has really only been the only constant member of the band. That being said, King Crimson has been one of the few projects I know of that has been around for so long, and yet continues to take new directions in the music. 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' is the latest development of Fripp's search for fresh sounds, and while the innovator's age might be showing in the sheer mellowness of the music here, Fripp and his fellow musicians have created an album that continues the story of King Crimson well, although the record is less immediate than I would have first expected.

In 2003, King Crimson left off at an abrasive and experimental form of metal in 'The Power To Believe'; showing no signs that Fripp was beginning to let up his relentless pace. That was my first experience with the music of King Crimson, and to date; one of my favourite albums from the band over the course of their career. 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' therefore met much more anticipation from me than the typical, most often disappointing comeback albums would normally get. I had no idea where the collaboration of Jakszyk, Fripp & Collins would take them, and especially after a metal album almost a decade ago, I was somewhat surprised to hear just how mellow that 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' really is. There is still vitality to the sound of King Crimson, but the passion is much more subtle this time around, leaving large room open for ambiance, as well as subtle nuances that the musicians have been careful to include. While there is songwriting at work here, the tracks do not necessarily have catchy hooks to latch onto, or even much apparent structure at first. Of course, things are not so simple with King Crimson, and while the music may be a little too mellow at first to pay much attention, each repeated spin brings something new to light.

Maybe the most striking and standout sound to 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' is the piercing saxophone work of Mel Collins, and this is what really took me a while to warm up to the music here. At first, his short noodles over the otherwise guitar and atmosphere-based music sounded somewhat out of place; there where parts here where I honestly felt like I could be listening to a record by Kenny G at his most melancholic, rather than new output by one of the most innovative prog rock bands of all time. Although there still seems to be a little too much room given to Collins for his chippy, albeit tasteful sax playing, it is the most energetic and vital aspect of the sound here, and helps to give a little extra caffeine to an album that lacks some upfront attitude to it. An exception to the futuristic, atmospheric sadness of the album is the fourth track, 'The Other Man', which feels like the high point of the album. Although fairly brief when compared to the rest of the drawn out soundscapes and slower songwriting that 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' has to offer, it shows a fall back to a more familiar sound by King Crimson, with Fripp's schizophrenic guitar sensibilities, greater sense of direction and added dynamic from the band. 'The Other Man' was my rosetta stone for the album, and struck me at first listen, when the other songs took quite a bit longer to grow.

While this is a new sound for the King Crimson project, 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' may tend to be a little one-tracked. Especially when a listener first begins their journey with the album, the whole thing can feel a little too one-tracked, with the somewhat eerie soundscapes, mellow vocals, and always-prominent saxophone work jumping up at virtually every given instance. However, after several listens, 'A Scarcity Of Miracles' makes itself to be much more than it first was; while still not as miraculous as the band's masterpieces, this new incarnation of King Crimson has some fantastic things to offer, including a wealth of details, and an experience that only gradually dawns on the listener, rather than giving it all up at once.

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Send comments to Conor Fynes (BETA) | Report this review (#480065) | Review Permalink
Posted Sunday, July 10, 2011

Review by Slartibartfast
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars A scarcity of heaviness.

You'd think that with three out of five guys being from previous King Crimson line ups and Fripp being front and center that you'd be getting a Crimson album instead of a ProjeKct, but considering that most of the music is on the mellow side, this album doesn't quite make it to full Kingship. Perhaps a little too smooth jazzyesqe.

It's good to hear Mel Collins working with Robert again and of course the ubiquitous Tony Levin on bass. Gavin Harrison I know from Porcupine Tree, so the only real unknown element for me is Jakko M Jakszyk who gets first billing. Jakko provides a smoother vocal style and lighter guitar counterpoint to Fripp than now long time allie, Adrian Belew. So, the three headliners are the dominant elements in this quintet with Collins and Jakszyk mellowing things out and Fripp taking a more atmospheric role typically, making for an alternate vision of King Crimson of sorts. Reminds me a bit of Robert's work with David Sylvian in that regard although that was a heavier affair.

I would not recommend this album to those who only appreciate the darker and heavier side to King Crimson.

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Send comments to Slartibartfast (BETA) | Report this review (#483915) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, July 16, 2011

Review by Any Colour You Like
PROG REVIEWER
3 stars The latest Crimson Projekct is by no means a bad album. Don't let my asinine criticisms put you off. It's just that A Scarcity of Miracles isn't quite what I expected. Maybe that's good, maybe it's not. And to be honest, I'm pretty sure that's generally how I feel about any Crimsonite music.

Let's start with the good. As per usual, the musicianship is outstanding, without being flashy. Fripp's guitar soundscapes and lead licks are exemplary, and more attuned to his ambient works than any angular and punishing Crimson era. A dream rhythm combo of Harrison and Levin perform effortlessly in the background, switching between subtle grooves, ambient free-form and jazzy cadence. While Jakko Jakszyk's guitar and vocal work never seems to be too far out of place. It's all very neat and tidy (emphasis on the tidy). However... Mel Collins features too heavily for my liking, and his neo-jazzy noodling becomes annoying. It quite honestly sounds like elevator prog. Fortunately, it's only a component, and doesn't always overpower the other compositions. Apart from that, the only other concern I have is over the pointlessly worded lyrics. Yes, I know there's lyrical allegories and metaphors and all that grade-school stuff, but you wouldn't buy this album for the literary performance, would you? Furthermore, the cerebral ambience and subtle soundscapes are emotional enough without pointless vocalisations. This leads me to conclude that the true essence of this work is musical, and generally quite inspired.

While this should never be considered an essential release, there is enough here to warrant some interest. The smoother and accessible edges shouldn't challenge too many hardened critics, but that's probably not the point of the release. Just kick back, and let it slide...

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Send comments to Any Colour You Like (BETA) | Report this review (#490999) | Review Permalink
Posted Wednesday, July 27, 2011

Review by m2thek
PROG REVIEWER
2 stars Here we come to another 2011 release from a classic prog band. Though not having been as long of a hiatus for them as Yes, King Crimson's A Scarcity of Miracles has nonetheless been highly anticipated in the community. However, even though this album is much more evolved from the classic era than their contemporary's, its lack of structure and excitement make it far less enjoyable.

The most enticing thing about A Scarcity of Miracles is the lineup. Of course, this is officially a "Projeckt," but we're just going to pretend like it's a full-blown King Crimson album. The main players are Robert Fripp, Mel Collins, and Jakko Jakszyk, on guitar, saxophone, and guitar, respectively. Just as these three names appear on the front of the album, they get the most time to shine. Tony Levin on bass and Gavin Harrison on drums are featured artists which is also reflected in the music, with these two being much less prevalent.

The performances of the main three are generally pretty good, and there's some nice interplay and trading off of passages between them. However, my favorite moments occur when all five members are going at once. Like always, Fripp achieves an incredible tone on his guitar that nobody else can even approach, and though it's a rare occurrence, it's always a pleasure to hear. Collins sax lines are heard more often and therefore not as special, but are also enjoyable.

While the individual performances are enjoyable, it's the execution that brings me down on this album. The music is very slow and ambient, with about half of it being comprised of passages without percussion or much rhythm at all. The first couple of times when the drums kick in midway through a song are really exciting, but it's a trick that is used in literally every song that grows tiring by the middle pieces. The moments that lead off every song have light, swirling sax and guitar lines, but without much musical direction, they all start to sound the same halfway through. It really feels like every time a new song starts, the whole album is starting over for how similar the passages sound.

I do enjoy the first two songs quite a bit, but for the next four, it's just feels like a rehashing of what's already come. Without much difference in composition, there's only so many times I can be excited by a saxophone trill or a slow drone from a guitar. Jakszyk's vocals don't help much, as they are nearly as ambient as the instruments. He sings with a pretty small range and like the music, quite slowly. Besides the different lyrics, his voice just seems like another instrument to add to the atmosphere.

While these ambient moments are not the entirety of the album, they are the majority. There are a few times when all five members are going that are actually quite good and are definitely the highlights. Unfortunately, they are too short and too few to keep me interested all the way through. With the music that's presented here, this could've easily been 30 minutes and I would get the same enjoyment out of it.

In the end, unless you really, really like soft, floating sax and guitar sounds, there's just not enough here to warrant a purchase. King Crimson and Fripp fanatics will probably want to check this out just to keep up with the band, but even with a modern sound, the music here isn't appealing enough to me to keep me coming back.

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Send comments to m2thek (BETA) | Report this review (#492080) | Review Permalink
Posted Thursday, July 28, 2011

Review by The Doctor
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
2 stars King Crimson On Muscle Relaxants

I have to admit to being quite underwhelmed by this album, in spite of the fact that five very talented musicians were on display here. When I heard that Collins, Fripp, and Jaksyk (from the Schizoid Band) were teaming up to make an album, I was really thinking it was going to be something special. Maybe a return to the older King Crimson style. In a way it is a return to that style. This whole album reminds me a great deal of the song Islands, only slowed down to about a quarter speed. Yes, this is old-style King Crimson at three beats a minute, with maybe a little smooth jazz thrown in for good measure. A cover of a Sade song would not be too out of place on this album. No Frippertronics here, merely soundscapes. Collins does add some nice sax here and there, but it isn't really enough to keep me interested. At only 43 minutes, the album actually seems to last much longer.

I have to admit to complete indifference to ambient music (what an ex-girlfriend of mine used to refer to as "music for the afterlife") and so this has certainly colored my opinion of this album. If you like ambient music, Fripps soundscapes or have had trouble sleeping lately, feel free to disregard this review. I can't really discuss the individual songs, because, in spite of having listened to it a good 10 times (I really tried to like this album), nothing sticks in my head. There are no memorable melodies (hard to have melody when the music is played that slowly) and no change in dynamics throughout the album. For me, it all blends together in one big ambient snooze fest.

I hate to rip apart such talented musicians, and really, I should say that this album is probably very good for what it is, but I don't like the direction they've taken here. If you, like me, don't really get into the ambient side of prog, you're not going to find a lot to like on this album. I've actually added a star to my rating due to some nice sax work from Collins and for the fact that I'm biased against it because I don't like the style. File in your medicine cabinet, next to your Xanax.

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Send comments to The Doctor (BETA) | Report this review (#550834) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, October 15, 2011

Review by Neu!mann
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars Sub-titling this album "A King Crimson ProjeKct" (and, really, isn't it time to retire the precocious spelling?) can be interpreted two ways. It's either a crafty bid to snare the unsuspecting KC fan by association, or else (my guess) a hint that the effort represents a tentative proposal for a possible new King Crimson line-up.

Either way, the arguably too-mellow results will likely alienate the more narrow-minded corners of its target audience, despite the attractive roster of old and new friends, spanning nearly every era in the long collective history of its parent band. Veteran KC alumni Mel Collins and Tony Levin need no introduction on these pages (I would hope); drummer Gavin Harrison (of Porcupine Tree) joined the touring Crimson in 2008; and relative newcomer Jakko Jakszyk has been orbiting the Crimson nucleus ever since his residency in the 21st Century Schizoid Band.

But listeners hoping for a return to the avant-metal of "Red" or the techno-gamelan of "The Power to Believe" might have to readjust their expectations. If this is a preview of a future King Crimson, we can anticipate an older, wiser, and far more relaxed monarch on the throne. Hardly surprising, given the maturity of the players: the average age of the quintet is an even sixty years old, with three members (Fripp, Collins and Levin) already well beyond that milestone.

All the music here originated in a series of guitar improvisations by Fripp and Jakszyk, and the polished songs retain much of that casual, unstructured charm. The general mood is one of mid-tempo melancholy and regret, anchored by Jakko's satin-smooth voice (a throwback of sorts to the dulcet tones of Boz Burrell), and by some of Mr. Fripp's warmest guitar soloing in decades: listen to "The Price We Pay" and "This House" for proof. The ace rhythm section isn't taxed too heavily (Porcupine Tree fans might feel cheated by Harrison's laudable restraint on the drum stool), and the soprano sax of an old pro like Mel Collins will likely sail right over the more hardcore head of some fans.

According to Fripp himself the album "has the Crimson gene, but is not quite KC." If true, the DNA dates back to the band's earliest, jazzier incarnations, filtered through forty years of musical growth and experience. But the title is unfortunate: why not advertise it instead as "An Abundance of Miracles"?

Give this one a little time. Like anything else from the Crimson court the album requires some distance and perspective to help make it work, and right now might be too soon after its initial release for an honest evaluation.

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Send comments to Neu!mann (BETA) | Report this review (#587557) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, December 13, 2011

Review by Epignosis
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Eclectic Prog Team
4 stars This sedated music is perfect for a somber, gray morning such as this. Despite the sleepy overall atmosphere, morphing from one hypnotic state to another, this is an incredibly engaging album. Mel Collins is indispensable, and the vocals of Jakko M Jakszyk fit beautifully. In a word, for those who like the King Crimson song "Eyes Wide Open," they too shall like this.

"A Scarcity of Miracles" Airy, gloomy textures mist through and around until at last they take shape, donning the apparel of foggy, calm jazz rock. The final two minutes, from which the title of the album is drawn, is brilliantly crafted. I daresay that this is one of the greatest pieces of music in which Robert Fripp has ever been involved.

"The Price We Pay" Opening with the Gu Zheng, this begins peacefully, but takes on the style of 1990s Adrian Belew-fronted King Crimson. That punctuated refrain is a perfect hook. The piece also offers plenty of easygoing guitar solos and various brass instruments woven together.

"Secrets" Over soft, dusky layers of sound come stunning vocal harmonies, saxophone interruptions, and tranquil guitar. The drums do not enter until halfway in, allowing the music a more definite shape that features an excellent riff speckled among the singing.

"This House" The most anaesthetized moment on the album, "This House" opens with layers of sound and vocalizations. While I appreciate the piece, it is less memorable than the first three songs. Collins erupts in a whirlwind of saxophone during the final moments, eventually fizzling out.

"The Other Man" The most dissonant and darkest of the six pieces, this takes the listener back to The Power to Believe. Tony Levin's bass is dominant in the middle verses, while the guitar lines occasionally hearken back to Discipline. Meanwhile, Gavin Harrison's drumming is erratically good, supporting the other musicians but shining all the while.

"The Light of Day" The final piece takes us all the way back to "Moonchild" from the debut King Crimson album, featuring whimsical, jazzy noodling initially before the dark vocals emerge from the haze. While arguably the most experimental, it is the least enjoyable for me, and a rather unfortunate way to end an otherwise remarkable album from a talented and experienced company.

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Send comments to Epignosis (BETA) | Report this review (#701749) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, March 31, 2012

Review by Tom Ozric
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars This one really surprised me. A lot. 'A Scarcity of Miracles' is a beautiful extension of certain elements which have shaped the King Crimson sound over the years, particularly drawing from the more ambient tones of the 80's and 90's period, and none of the claustrophobic Oystersoupkitchen buffoonery of more recent(ish) times. Credited to guitarists Jakko Jakszyk, Robert Fripp and sax virtuoso Mel Collins, with the superb rhythm duo of PORCUPINE TREE's drummer Gavin Harrison (who also appeared in the early 80's on 'Neil's Heavy Concept Album' and the touring band of RENAISSANCE, promoting their 'Time Line' release, of note) and the Chapman Stick/Bass-monster Tony Levin. Much of the music here is very serene and intelligent, the mellow tone of Jakszyk's voice really capturing and adding to the mood of the music. Fans of NO-MAN's 'Schoolyard Ghosts' album should fall for this album. Instrumentally, I think it's Collins' smooth-as-silk sax work which towers above the rest, twirling and fluttering its way in and around the mid-paced grooves like an attractive butterfly in flight - at times unpredictable, yet captivating. This outing is clearly not about challenging the listener with angular riffs and off-the-cuff structures, but more like an invitation to join in on a mysterious dream-like journey and forget about life for a while. The work of Fripp is still distinctive, yet subtle, and not overpowering as it can be - there's lots of 'breathing space' within the songs. The gatefold LP edition features only a portion of the full cover art but looks great, and the vinyl sounds just as good as any CD. Most tracks are lengthy, with the title-cut and 'This House' being a pure bliss-fest, and the most dramatic piece being 'The Other Man', where the supportive Levin/Harrison pair shine. The hardest track to absorb is the just over 9min 'The Light of Day', the most experimental of the lot, relying heavily on multi-stacked vocal parts with weird melodies and guitar/sax interjections. 'The Price We Pay' and 'Secrets' also being great tracks. An easy 4 star album, not an instant classic, but almost.

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Send comments to Tom Ozric (BETA) | Report this review (#749433) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, May 05, 2012

Latest members reviews

5 stars Imagine; that as all kingdoms fall, you find yourself in what was known as one of the "greatest" kingdoms of Pog, now burnt to ashes and with no name (after the "Power to Believe" great war). So the courtship reconstructs itself again. Well known among anyone, friend or foe, the "King" (Robert Frip ... (read more)

Report this review (#890389) | Posted by admireArt | Wednesday, January 09, 2013 | Review Permanlink

5 stars I am listening to the album as I am writing this. I love the mix of element coming from all the different Crimson era . Collins saxes from Crimson 69/70, the vocal the best imo since John wetton with Crimson 72/74, fripp's guitar and the lanscape of sound as if the were recorded right a ... (read more)

Report this review (#646652) | Posted by prog4ever | Monday, March 05, 2012 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I'm really surprised by how many people think that The Power to Believe, and The ConstruKction of Light were lesser albums. I really enjoyed them. But, I also see how one could be thrown by the sounds from A Scarcity of Miracles. This album takes a while for it to reveal itself to one. The ... (read more)

Report this review (#636530) | Posted by Crimzonite | Monday, February 20, 2012 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I must say, the Adrian Bellew-era stuff has been running thin on me since the "Beat" album. As a fan of mostly the older material, I was excited about this release as soon as it was announced ... particularly since Mel Collins was returning ("Islands" and "Lizard" are my favorite Crim records). I ... (read more)

Report this review (#473068) | Posted by Zombywoof | Thursday, June 30, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars Mysteriousness is felt. I'm unsure of my thoughts. My ears are open but they want to close. My mind wanders but yearns for order. My soul yet remains calm. This album is a journey through the spiritual realm. Order and Chaos are traveled. After many listens over the past week I stum ... (read more)

Report this review (#463468) | Posted by besotoxico | Friday, June 17, 2011 | Review Permanlink

1 stars Well, if there is one band on this planet that truly can not be defined, it would be King Crimson and I'm surprised that anyone would be shocked by a change in direction, but sadly its mostly garbage. Court of the Crimson King sounds nothing like Red which sounds nothing like Discipline whic ... (read more)

Report this review (#460833) | Posted by Phoenix87x | Monday, June 13, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars My first introduction to this album was the inexplicably atrocious video that accompanied the title track to promote the album before its release. Fortunately I was able to get past that experience and attempt to actually enjoy the music beyond it. Let me start by saying the best way to apprec ... (read more)

Report this review (#459113) | Posted by Disconnect | Saturday, June 11, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars A Scarcity Of Miracles is given extra kudos in that it has been given the tag line "A King Crimson ProjecKt" owing to its numerous connections to the KC family tree. Aside from that it has its own drawing power simply through the respect its five contributors command within the world of modern pr ... (read more)

Report this review (#457952) | Posted by Starless | Tuesday, June 07, 2011 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Miracles can happen? Introduction Almost summer 2011: the air is warming, lenght of days increasing, King Crimson new album, vacation are ne... what? KC released new album, finally! It was almost ten years since last effort (2003), so Fripp at least comes out with another album from the lege ... (read more)

Report this review (#456349) | Posted by Erik Nymas | Friday, June 03, 2011 | Review Permanlink

4 stars I'm sitting here listening to this album for the forth time in a row. I for one think that this is a great incarnation of King Crimson. I was skeptical at first as to what KC would do without the frontman that was with them for so many years -Belew. However with that being said, I have to welcome ... (read more)

Report this review (#455820) | Posted by Prog_Bassist | Thursday, June 02, 2011 | Review Permanlink

2 stars A DGM promo c. Well we have been waiting for 8 years for a new work of King Crimson (or their projekcts) Very much less than I expected for a KC work. For an usual album of David Sylvian (this one seems one ) ,this act as an experimental post rock or RIO acoustic kind album is Ok.. ... (read more)

Report this review (#455675) | Posted by robbob | Wednesday, June 01, 2011 | Review Permanlink

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