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VOLUME TWO

The Long Hello

Eclectic Prog


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The Long Hello Volume Two album cover
2.02 | 14 ratings | 2 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 1981

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Surfing with Isabelle (4:12)
2. Elsham Road (3:35)
3. Dolphins (3:56)
4. Carnival (2:55)
5. Broken Chain (2:35)
6. Hidden Drive (2:20)
7. Indian (4:06)
8. Zen (3:12)
9. Agua Blanca (4:13)
10. Welcombe Mouth (3:12)
11. Flowing River / Jam* (9:22)
12. Elsham Road (Live)* (6:29)
13. A Whiter Shade of Blue* (3:04)

Total Time: 53:11
* Tracks 11, 12 and 13 only on CD reissue and recorded live in London, 1991.

Line-up / Musicians

- Nic Potter / bass, keyboards, guitars
- Guy Evans / drums, percussion, bamboo flute, synthesizers

Guests:
- David Jackson / saxes, flutes (1-5,13)
- Stuart Gordon / violin (11-13)
- Huw Lloyd Langton / guitar (11-13)
- Giles Perring / additional drums (6)

Releases information

Butt NOTT 004-UK (1981)

Thanks to ProgLucky for the addition
and to SouthSideoftheSky for the last updates
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THE LONG HELLO Volume Two ratings distribution


2.02
(14 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
0%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(21%)
21%
Good, but non-essential (50%)
50%
Collectors/fans only (14%)
14%
Poor. Only for completionists (14%)
14%

THE LONG HELLO Volume Two reviews


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

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by SouthSideoftheSky
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Symphonic Team
1 stars Hello 1980's

While the first Long Hello album was a collaboration between David Jackson, Hugh Banton, and Guy Evans, with Jackson penning the majority of the material, this second release under the moniker is instead driven by Evans and Nic Potter with Jackson relegated to a guest musician and Banton being absent altogether. Potter did appear on The Long Hello Volume 1, playing bass, but he did not have a prominent role there. Here, on the other hand, he seems to be the leader and most of the tracks are credited to him. Musically, there is not much connecting the two albums, and one may wonder why it was decided to use the Long Hello name.

Released in 1981, some seven years after the The Long Hello Volume 1, the sound is of its time, including some insipid drum machines and cheesy synths. The album features ten shorter tracks (plus three live bonus tracks on the CD reissue), some of which are meandering, ambient sound experiments.

Not entirely without value, but not recommended either.

Latest members reviews

3 stars Being an avid Long hello collectors , I'd been looking for this CD for over 10 years . I can only say it is not as conceptual or elaborated as Vol 1 . rather , it leads the way to what long hello would become later on , striving on short , instrumental , experimental pieces .But alas , without a ... (read more)

Report this review (#46969) | Posted by | Saturday, September 17, 2005 | Review Permanlink

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