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Jeremy From The Dust To The Stars album cover
3.56 | 15 ratings | 3 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2012

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. The Great Escape (15:37)
2. Hearts on Fire (7:27)
3. Shake the Dust (7:25)
4. Land of Love (7:15)
5. Good Shepherd (8:53)
6. Storm Trooper (9:42)
7. For Chosen Ones (15:26)

Total time 71:45

Line-up / Musicians

- Jeremy Morris / vocals, guitars, Mellotron, synthesizers, piano, dulcimer, bass, drums

- Guillermo Cazenave / keyboards
- Dave Dietrich / drums
- Peter Morris / drums

Releases information

CD MALS Records (2012, Russia)

Thanks to windhawk for the addition
and to Quinino for the last updates
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From The Dust To The StarsFrom The Dust To The Stars
Mals Limited

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JEREMY From The Dust To The Stars ratings distribution

(15 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(53%)
Good, but non-essential (40%)
Collectors/fans only (7%)
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)

JEREMY From The Dust To The Stars reviews

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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by kev rowland
3 stars It must be twenty years since Jeremy Morris and I were first in contact. Back then his albums were released on cassette (I still have all of them ' just nothing to play them on), and often on his own label Jam Recordings, but his latest effort has been released by Mals and sees him move slightly more into the prog field. Of course, being Jeremy there are also huge slabs of psychedelia and power pop and to be honest it is the former that takes centre stage for much of this album. Also, given that there is a photo of three musicians on the rear of the case one could think that this is a group effort, but apart from two guys sharing drum duties, and recording colleague Guillermo Cazenave on one song, this is very much a solo effort. Jeremy lists his own instruments as vocals, guitars, mellotron, bass, synthesizers, piano, dulcimer, drums before he puts 'etc'. Yes, he is very much a one man band.

When Jeremy was telling me about this he did tell me that it was a prog album (Jeremy releases normally three or four albums a year, in many different styles) but I'm really not so sure. There are some proggy elements (anything with a mellotron is almost automatically prog isn't it?) but it is much more a psychedelic piece, with some wonderful layering and atmospheric keyboards and vocals. At times it is quite dreamy, while at others it contains some of the most direct electric guitar solos I have ever heard Jeremy record. Lyrically this is very much a Christian album, with Jeremy using his words to get across some strong messages.

Overall, The result is yet another Jeremy album that it is possible to listen to with a smile on the face ' it may not be what a lot of people think of as a prog album, but whatever tag you wish to put on this it is a damn fine listen.

Review by Windhawk
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
4 stars US composer and multi-instrumentalist Jeremy MORRIS has been a productive artist since he released his debut album back in the 1980's. With a career ongoing for some 30 years by now, his back catalog is fairly immense at this point. "From the Dust to the Stars" is his most recent production at the time of writing, and was released by the Russian label MALS Records in the late summer of 2012.

Psychedelic progressive rock of an accessible nature with subtle cosmic flavoring and a few but notable nods in the direction of The Beatles is what Jeremy provides on "From the Dust to the Stars". An album that should appeal to those who enjoy their vintage sounding psychedelic rock quite nicely, with a fine array of cosmic-tinged textures by way of keyboard and Mellotron as the icing on the cake for those who enjoy material of this particular kind, and yet another strong production by this fine US artist.

Latest members reviews

4 stars Ready for some nice laid back space rock? Yep, it's what this is all about. Jeremy delivers a nice bunch of groovy riffs, good melodies and psychedelic ambient interludes. From the Dust to the Stars may not blow your mind by its uniqueness, but few albums do that anyway. For me this album was a p ... (read more)

Report this review (#847092) | Posted by Morsenator | Tuesday, October 30, 2012 | Review Permanlink

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