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WHITE NOISE IV - INFERNO

White Noise

Progressive Electronic


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White Noise White Noise IV - Inferno album cover
3.04 | 5 ratings | 1 reviews | 20% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 1989

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Inferno (0:58)
2. Off The Wall (1:49)
3. Light Mover (2:52)
4. The Source (2:16)
5. Runes (1:11)
6. Opium (2:43)
7. Scurry (1:10)
8. Charged Particles (2:11)
9. Clouds In White Chiffon (3:08)
10. Polka Dots (2:31)
11. Laughing Gas (0:55)
12. Lemmings (2:11)
13. Dreamtime (1:53)
14. Getting Light (1:04)
15. Labyrinth (2:28)
16. Gyroscope (2:18)
17. Under The Lens (3:17)
18. Sanctus (1:04)
19. Go For Your Dongle (2:12)
20. Shadowlands (1:37)
21. Bringer Of Darkness (2:15)

Total time 42:03

Line-up / Musicians

- David Vorhaus / Fairlight, Ensoniq EPS, Prophet 2002, Yamaha DX7 / TX7's / TX81Z, PPG Wave 2.2, Roland D110, M.A.N.I.A.C., Kaleidophon, Atari 1040 ST, Passport MasterTracks Pro, effects, production

Releases information

Artwork: Daniel Biry (photo)

CD AMP Records ‎- AMP-CD 010 (1989, UK)

Thanks to philippe for the addition
and to Quinino for the last updates
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WHITE NOISE White Noise IV - Inferno ratings distribution


3.04
(5 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(20%)
20%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(0%)
0%
Good, but non-essential (60%)
60%
Collectors/fans only (20%)
20%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

WHITE NOISE White Noise IV - Inferno 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 3.5 stars really!!!

By WN's fourth album (released in 89), David Vorhaus was the sole member of the project, and Inferno can be seen as a pure solo album. Armed with an impressive array of experimental synthesizers, including one that looks like a Chapman Stick; since his previous Re-Entry album of the early 80's, Vorhaus had mostly concentrated during the decade on film and advertising music for revenues, but still chose to experiment wildly for his pet-project. While the German-born David Vorhaus is definitely not a household name like his compatriots such as Edgar Froese (Tangerine Dream) or Klaus Schulze, his work is no less excellent despite not being nearly as prolific as the other two electronic wizards. But in some ways, this allowed him not to dilute into lengthy and overstretched new-agey stuff. So we're dealing with an album that is much more interesting than the usual Schulze- Wahnfried stuff.

Although I wouldn't call this album really groundbreaking music either, but Vorhaus used the latest state of the art synths, but like everyone else in those years, he failed to renew the electronic music genre, even if Inferno can sometimes be reminiscent of the excellent early Isao Tomita albums, but recorded some 17 years afterwards. If I mention Tomita's early works, it is precisely because some of the tracks are indeed quite as amazing and adventurous on the harmonies, breaks and counterpoints, like the closing Bringer Od Darkness. Don't get me wrong, not everything on Inferno is of the same barrel, like the cheap-sounding Light Mover, but it's more of a minority than not. While I wouldn't call this album as essential on an overall scale, in its late 80's genre, it's definitely worth remembering it.

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