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RUINS

Wolf People

Crossover Prog


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Wolf People Ruins album cover
3.85 | 8 ratings | 1 reviews | 12% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2016

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Ninth Night (3:16)
2. Rhine Sagas (4:01)
3. Night Witch (3:49)
4. Kingfisher (6:58)
5. Thistles (4:00)
6. Crumbling Dais (3:54)
7. Kingfisher Reprise (1:13)
8. Not Me Sir (4:03)
9. Belong (3:47)
10. Salts Mill (5:54)
11. Kingfisher Reprise II (0:56)
12. Glass (4:22)

Total Time 46:13

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Jack Sharp / guitar, vocals
- Joe Hollick / guitar
- Dan Davies / bass
- Tom Watt / drums

Releases information

Label: Jagjaguwar
Format: Vinyl, CD, Digital
November 11, 2016

Thanks to mbzr48 for the addition
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RuinsRuins
Jagjaguwar 2016
Audio CD$10.60
$6.99 (used)

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WOLF PEOPLE Ruins ratings distribution


3.85
(8 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(12%)
12%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(38%)
38%
Good, but non-essential (38%)
38%
Collectors/fans only (12%)
12%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

WOLF PEOPLE Ruins reviews


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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by obiter
PROG REVIEWER
4 stars OK where to start. Zeppy Heaven it's not, it's Sabbath, no maybe Hawkwind, hold on that might be Jethro Tull, maybe Hidria Spacefolk, Pentacle, even Soundgarden. One of the problems listening to so much prog is that you end up constantly comparing, looking for similarities. Since none of us are born in a vacuum unless someone plays a tuba with their left foot underwater in 13/8 accompanied by Krummerhorns it won't be original (and did Gentle Giant not do that?). This is a refreshing, modern rift heavy, folksy, journey. Very quickly you can hear and feel the band's identity. Ninth Night and Rhine Sagas pulsate with raw energy, but it is in Kingfisher that there is true gold. Instantly grabbing, hypnotic vocals and riff. Is there a hint of Stone Roses? When it ends you want more, and more (and that's what you get with two reprises).Thistle begins with grunging guitar but soon the sweet harmony vocal comes in. Whereas Crumbling Dais starts with a mellow flute before the heavy guitar cuts in, but there are still the distinctive vocal. For some reason it reminds me of the Horslips (as does Belong), but it doesn't sound like the Horslips, it's more the mix of heavy guitar with at times folksy vocal. Not Me Sir, as a die-hard Hidria fan the opening is top notch but as soon as the vocals cut in we are dragged from Finnish space-proginess to lupine serenity. The impression is of band playing comfortably in their own space. No over-complication for the sake of it. This is my favourite prog album for 2016.

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