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Magnum Lost On The Road To Eternity album cover
3.64 | 30 ratings | 2 reviews | 17% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
rock music collection

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Studio Album, released in 2018

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Peaches and Cream (4:54)
2. Show Me Your Hands (5:45)
3. Storm Baby (6:13)
4. Welcome to the Cosmic Cabaret (8:08)
5. Lost on the Road to Eternity (5:54)
6. Without Love (5:55)
7. Tell Me What You've Got to Say (6:27)
8. Ya Wanna Be Someone (5:56)
9. Forbidden Masquerade (5:02)
10.Glory to Ashes (5:35)
11. King of the World (7:04)

Total Time 66:57

Bonus CD from 2018 SE:
1. Sacred Blood - Divine Lies (live 2017) (6:48)
2. Crazy Old Mothers (live 2017) (5:35)
3. Your Dreams Won't Die (live 2017) (5:56)
4. Twelve Men Wise And Just (live 2017) (6:21)

Line-up / Musicians

- Bob Catley / lead vocals
- Tony Clarkin / guitar, composer, producer
- Rick Benton / keyboards
- Al Barrow / bass
- Lee Morris / drums

- Tobias Sammet / vocals (5)
- Lee Small / vocals (6,8,11)
- Liam Doherty / vocals (8)
- Louis Coupe / vocals (8)
- Wolf Kerschek / orchestral arranger & conductor (5)
- Dan Clark / bass (6,11)

Releases information

Artwork: Rodney Matthews

2xCD Steamhammer ‎- SPV 284482 2CD (2018, Germany) Bonus CD with Live tracks

2xLP + CD Steamhammer ‎- SPV 284481 2LP (2018, Germany) Full album on both media

Thanks to aapatsos for the addition
and to Quinino for the last updates
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MAGNUM Lost On The Road To Eternity ratings distribution

(30 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of rock music(17%)
Excellent addition to any rock music collection(37%)
Good, but non-essential (40%)
Collectors/fans only (3%)
Poor. Only for completionists (3%)

MAGNUM Lost On The Road To Eternity reviews

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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by kev rowland
4 stars Back in 1980 I was perusing through a record store, when I came across a double single by a band I hadn't heard of. I was intrigued by the format, liked the fact it was a cheap price, so bought it unheard and went home. The Magnum Live EP featured four songs recorded at the same time, but not featured on, the live album 'Marauder' which was my very next purchase, soon to be followed by the two studio albums. I then started following their career with interest, and thought the following two albums were amazing, only to be blown by the fifth, 'On A Storyteller's Night'. I managed to see them in concert multiple times in the Eighties, and was devastated when the band decided to call it a day. Of course, after working together as Hard Rain, singer Bob Catley and guitarist/songwriter Tony Clarkin couldn't resist using the old name again and a new band was formed. So, here they are, back with their twentieth studio album and although bassist Al Barrow has been there since 2001, both keyboardist Rick Benton and drummer Lee Morris are new additions.

For one reason or another I have lost touch with the band over the years; the last album I recall hearing was 2004's 'Brand New Morning', but just putting this on and it was as if they had never been away. Tony crunches the pomp rock riffs like no other, rarely soloing, while Bob Catley has always been one of finest singers around, whether in the studio or in concert. When I first played this I was convinced that it was just another Magnum album that I had come across over the years, not really any better or worse, but the more I listened to it I started to realise that this was actually the best Magnum album I had come across for many years. In fact, possibly the best since those heady days in the Eighties when I was singing "How Far Jerusalem" along with everyone else in the crowd (strange fact: the first time I ever saw IQ was when they supported Magnum at the Hammy O). Tony seems to have a new enthusiasm, and given that he is now 71 he is showing no sign at all of slowing down! If like me you were a Magnum fan who felt they had gone off the boil, then track this out and listen to "Welcome To The Cosmic Cabaret" and you won't be disappointed.

Latest members reviews

3 stars This album could possibly be their best since Wings of Heaven. The production isn't as loud and distorted as their recent outings. The band sounds young and energetic, like they sounded in the days of Storyteller's Night and Chase the Dragon. The first thing that is noticable is that Mark St ... (read more)

Report this review (#1867690) | Posted by Kingsnake | Friday, January 19, 2018 | Review Permanlink

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