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Teska Industrija

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Teska Industrija Gospode Ne Daj Da Je Sanjam album cover
1.00 | 1 ratings | 1 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 1991

Songs / Tracks Listing

A side
1. Gospode ne daj da je sanjam
2. Nevjera
3. Zima ova bez tebe
4. Nek padaju sve zvijezde sa neba

B side
1. Jesen
2. Flert
3. Nera
4. Kad srca spajaju
5. Neka je proklet dan (kad si otisla)

Total Time

Line-up / Musicians

- Vedad Hadziabdic / guitars
- Djani Pervan / drums
- Alen Mustafic / vocals
- Dino Olovcic / keyboards
- Sead Trnka / bass

Releases information

MC Sound Galaxy AK 100-881 (1991 Yugoslavia)

Thanks to seyo for the addition
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TESKA INDUSTRIJA Gospode Ne Daj Da Je Sanjam ratings distribution

(1 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(0%)
Good, but non-essential (0%)
Collectors/fans only (0%)
Poor. Only for completionists (100%)

TESKA INDUSTRIJA Gospode Ne Daj Da Je Sanjam reviews

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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Seyo
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
1 stars After reuniting the band in 1984, in the following period TESKA INDUSTRIJA was effectively reduced to a revolving-personnel backing band supporting the leader Vedad Hadziabdic. For this album, he assembled a new line-up consisting of drummer Djani Pervan (later known for playing in many alternative rock Sarajevo bands, the most popular being LETU STUKE, as well as accompanying the singer-songwriter Darko Rundek in his world music-ethno rock-fusion projects), lead vocalist Alen Mustafic, keyboardist Dino Olovcic, while only the bass player Sead Trnka remained from the previous album recording.

The album titled "Lord, Let Me Not Dream of Her" was released in 1991 only as cassette tape for a small Serbian label in Cacak, and remained largely unknown. Again, we can hardly pitty this outcome since the music continued downgrading along the then dominant mainstream Sarajevo pop-folk and horrible "kafana-folk" sound. In many songs TI simply sounds as a clone of the worst BIJELO DUGME sound of the late 1980s.While Mustafic is good singer, his tenor was obviously mismatched with the song arrangements. The only successful attempts could be found in two songs, "Nek padaju sve zvijezde s neba" ("Let All the Stars Fall From the Skies") and "Flert" ("The Flirt") which sound as fairly decent pop songs (but nothing more than that!).

All in all this album should be avoided at any cost. Oddly enough, most of these songs were to be re-issued on another cassette-only album few years later ? "Sarajevska ru?a".


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