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Anyone's Daughter

Symphonic Prog

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Anyone's Daughter Living The Future album cover
2.53 | 11 ratings | 1 reviews | 10% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2018

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. The Race Is On (5:17)
2. Secred Place (4:12)
3. Hit Me Up (Radio Edit) (3:41)
4. Crocodile Smile (A Perfect Day) (3:54)
5. Judgement Day (3:34)
6. She's So Beautiful (3:30)
7. She's Not Just Anyone's Daughter (3:21)
8. One World For You And Me (Multilanguage Version) (5:31)
9. No Matter (It Doesn't Matter) (3:47)
10. Voodooh Chile (4:20)
11. Living The Future (5:04)
12. Hit Me Up (5:23)

Total time 51:34

Bonus tracks on download edition:
13. One World For You And Me (English version) (5:15)
14. Sweat Dreams (3:22)
15. SOS (5:24)

Line-up / Musicians

- John Vooijs / lead vocals
- Uwe Metzler / guitars
- Matthias Ulmer / keyboards, vocals
- Peter Kumpf / drums

- Mick Jackson / vocals
- Heinz Rudolf Kunze / vocals
- Dani Suara / vocals
- Tayfun Ünlü / vocals
- André Carswell / vocals
- Fola Dada / vocals
- Nina Falk / vocals
- Nina Ulmer / vocals
- Jens Müller / trumpet
- Patrick "Paco" Müller / bass
- Leo Schmidthals / bass

Releases information

CD Inakustik Music‎ - INAK 9159 CD (2018, Germany)

Thanks to mbzr48 for the addition
and to Quinino for the last updates
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ANYONE'S DAUGHTER Living The Future ratings distribution

(11 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(10%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(30%)
Good, but non-essential (40%)
Collectors/fans only (20%)
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)

ANYONE'S DAUGHTER Living The Future reviews

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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by kenethlevine
2 stars The legacy alone of this late symphonic/early neo prog band from Stuttgart means that every release deserves at least the dignity of a taste test. Early in the 2000s they emerged from 20 year hibernation, or at least guitarist Uwe Krupp and keyboardist Matthias Ulmer did, recruiting the more technically proficient Andre Carswell as vocalist to replace Harald Bareth, who was a more traditionally prog singer a la John Wetton. But more than this, the band's style had downshifted to the mainstream, a blend of hard rock and ballad, with barely a hint of the early spirit. They trod water for a half decade through two mediocre studio albums and 2 good to better better live releases, then sunk again, and have resurfaced recently with only Ulmer from the old guard. Carswell is still here and supported by a host of other vocalists in a glossy at times funky extravaganza that makes meh albums like "Danger World" and "Wrong" seem audacious by comparison.

When this is bad it's wretched, and that is pretty much the case for the first 6 tracks, for all the reasons referenced above and then some. But when it's good, as in most of the next half dozen cuts, it's still a bit of a sh*tshow, just one I can mildly endorse. The progressive quotient has well and truly slunk away, tail between its legs. But a few highlights do emerge once the shock of the Christian Rock cliches has worn off and before they return in force for the ludicrously dubbed "bonus" tracks. "She's Not Just Anyone's Daughter" cleverly references not just the band name but the last track on the "Adonis" album, and is a dignified ballad as well. "One World for You and Me" is the most courageous number here, a techno meets hip hop meets RUNRIG multilingual proposition that is as enthralling as it is preposterous. "No Matter" offers welcome acoustic contrasts though the melody is a bit too familiar...stay tuned. "Voodoo Child" is a pretty decent cover of a Hendrix tune. Wait, what? Finally, the title cut is enhanced by Ulmer's keys and synthesized orchestral accompaniment, a piano ballad morphing into a sing songy anthem that isn't a total embarrassment.

I don't see an audience for this anywhere, anytime, but hey what do I know? I'm not even sure I can say that even poor ANYONE'S DAUGHTER is better than none, but this mostly faceless futureless release affords just enough quality to escape the bottom rung. You can probably still skip it.

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