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BROTHER APE

Jazz Rock/Fusion • Sweden


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Brother Ape biography
BROTHER APE is a very fine act consisting of four very talented as well as skilled musicians. Stefan Damicolas (vocals, guitars), who is writing most of the material with all tracks arranged together with the rest of the band, Peter Dahlstrom (vocals, bass, keyboards), Gunnar MaxÚn (bass, keyboards, vocals) and Max Bergman (drums, percussion). Musically their sound is a unique blend of progressive rock and fusion. At times chord changes are somewhat in the vein of 70's fusion bands such as WEATHER REPORT or BRAND X, but performed with quite heavy, but also kind of sophisticated guitars rather than 70's keyboard sounds. They've also got one foot in the more traditional progressive rock style with SAGA, YES, RUSH and maybe also some A.C.T. influences with the end result creating an original yet accessible sound of their own. Dashes of ZAPPA's rockier style can also be found in their music. Especially in the opening track "The Jerk".

In late 2003 they printed 500 copies of their debut album mainly sold at concerts. It's a very fine album, but a bit short (37 minutes) so therefore we will soon have it re-released on the Progress Records label with a couple of very good tracks added to it. Don't miss the debut album from BROTHER APE! This is our first real album released on Progress Records. It contains about 48 minutes of music in new re-mastered versions by the fantastic sound wizard Viktor Rundl÷f. The cd will be pressed in Sweden dcm / with a 12 page booklet for the lyrics.

We are very proud to present our latest release. A mix of classic and modern prog with hints of jazz fusion. A truly exciting new album. (by BROTHER APE)

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On The Other SideOn The Other Side
Import
ProgRock Records 2005
Audio CD$9.21
$8.31 (used)
IIIIII
Audio CD$21.99
$14.95 (used)
Force MajeureForce Majeure
Import
Progress Records
Audio CD$21.89
TurbulenceTurbulence
Progress Records
Audio CD$20.04
$47.11 (used)
A Rare Moment Of InsightA Rare Moment Of Insight
Import
Progress Records
Audio CD$21.98 (used)
Crash DownCrash Down
Progrock Records 2005
Audio CD$1.93
$40.06 (used)
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BROTHER APE discography


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BROTHER APE top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.89 | 24 ratings
On The Other Side
2005
3.81 | 36 ratings
Shangri-La
2006
3.56 | 16 ratings
III
2008
3.59 | 18 ratings
Turbulence
2009
3.87 | 67 ratings
A Rare Moment Of Insight
2010
3.16 | 13 ratings
Force Majeure
2013

BROTHER APE Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

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BROTHER APE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 A Rare Moment Of Insight by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2010
3.87 | 67 ratings

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A Rare Moment Of Insight
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by buddyblueyes

4 stars This affirms what makes this site so very special. First, a big thanks to BrufordFreak and the review of the new Brother Ape album, Force Majeure. I went and downloaded their previous album, A Rare Moment Of Insight, based off his current review. BrufordFreak is absolutely right... how did that album get by us all??? It's progressive, fresh -- a sound that is very easy to get lost in. This album is a treat, perfectly executed and with great production!

I also agree, this is NOT a jazz rock/ fusion album and does not belong in this category at all. I'd have to say the band reminds me of a result of an unwanted pregnancy between Mystery and MuteMath and belongs in the Post Rock / Math Rock division. The drumming parallels Darren King's style -- a low-fi, bombastic, drum-n-bass approach, but the band has created their own thing here. The music has everything -- atmosphere, dynamics, electronics, unique musical explorations, creative arrangements and production, a great singer and solo sections that don't noodle on and on, but provides substance and gravity to the direction of the music as a whole. There is a spacey energy with this album that just flows. I've listened to the album 3 times in a row now and I'm finding new sonic discoveries with every listen. Will it stand the test of time? That's the test for 5 stars from this reviewer, but so far a solid 4+ stars.

Good ears BrufordFeak! Powerful stuff indeed. This is one of the better albums!

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 Force Majeure by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2013
3.16 | 13 ratings

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Force Majeure
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by BrufordFreak

4 stars One of the poppiest records of the year from a "prog" artist, I find the upbeat joie de vivre spirit on this album, within these artists quite engaging and refreshing. Though I would not place it in the same hallowed ground as their previous effort, A Rare Moment of Insight-- which I not only rated a five star masterpiece but continue to declare as my favorite album of 2010--(and of which I am still the only PA reviewer !!!!)--this is still an outstandingly well- crafted musical journey. And, though the overwhelming sentiment expressed in this music is one of unbound joy (you can tell that these guys love their music--that they love playing music!), there are moments of complex emotion and complex music. Take the multiple layers of instrumental play in the instrumental title song: there are ambiguities, tensions and ambivalences being expressed throughout this song--in different sections and by individual instruments mixed into the overall weave. And though "The Mirror" has the same upbeat, fast pace as the light and happy "Doing Just Fine" there is a tension and underlying seriousness that makes one feel pulled both ways. They must be using major seventh chords--those magical four-plus-notes combinations which incorporate both a major chord and a minor chord into one--that is, those sublime chords that express the fullness of the human experience, the joy and the sorrow all in one. Think of Satie, America, Vangelis, Serrie, and Karda Estra and you know major seventh chords. I do agree with my esteemed prog reviewer Dr'mmarenAdrian that this group belongs in a sub-genre other than "jazz rock/fusion." As a matter of fact, I do not know why PA cannot accommodate a "by-album" categorization process instead of a one-time-and-forever pidgeon-holing of a band. Think of how eclectic, experimental, and ever-growing bands like Ulver ("Post Rock/Math Rock"), Big Big Train ("Crossover"), The Gathering ("Experimental/Post Metal"), Steve Hackett ("Eclectic"), Mike Oldfield ("Crossover"), Porcupine Tree ("Heavy"), Steven Wilson ("Crossover"), Airbag ("Neo-prog"), Motorpsycho ("Eclectic"), Anekdtoen ("Heavy"), Genesis ("Symphonic"--even their post 70s stuff!)) and so many others are forever biased in the eyes of newcomers because of their categoric assignation despite having produced albums from numerous sub-genres other than the one to which they were assigned. Anyway, sorry to go off on that little rant. Back to Brother Ape. Every song on this album has a maturity and high-level production value that the band may not have consistently achieved in the past. Also, the confidence displayed in these compositions is almost awe- inspiring: they have a sound all their own and are not afraid to stick to it. And they keep evolving, which is something I really admire in this business, in this day and age of formulaic comfort zone composition and performance. This is, I admit, a bit too poppy to be considered as a masterpiece of "progressive rock music." Still, it is a record that I highly recommend--if only as a refreshing alternative to the current retro/neo trends in prog music.

There is only one song on this album that I do not consider a five star, nine- or ten-out-of-ten piece of high quality music. Quite a beautiful journey, this. Give it a try. Then treat yourself to 2010's A Rare Moment of Insight.

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 Force Majeure by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2013
3.16 | 13 ratings

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Force Majeure
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Dr÷mmarenAdrian

2 stars Brother Ape is said to be a jazz rock/fusion band. I wonder why when I can't hear anything of it on this record. A Facebook comrade suggested this band for me and I grabbed it happily with my common curiousity.

A prog band from my own country Sweden, Brother Ape which has done six records since 2005, amongst which the first one is highest ranked, was then my prog rock record for today. "Force Majeure"'s cover is black and shows an individ in a mystical shape. The record musicians are Stefan Damicolas(guitars, lead vocals and keyboards), Gunnar Maxen(bass, keyboards and vocals) and Max Bergman(drums and percussion).

This wasn't a record in my taste. I don't think it's prog and I don't think it's jazz. The sound was all too popular for me. What I liked on the record was that I find qualities in Stefan's voice which is bright and professional and some songs was quite nice such as the title track "Force Majeure" or "Life" which had a nice melody. The other songs didn't caught me at all. I heard some form of profession but it sounded wrong.

The music is very honeyed and pop approached. I guess the other Brother Ape record are more progressive, but after hearing this I'm not so interested in acquiring the others. The best tracks are already mentioned and I would keep off the others. I rate this record 2,35 which becomes two stars.

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 Shangri-La by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.81 | 36 ratings

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Shangri-La
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

4 stars Exactly at a time when Brother Ape were finding their way into the prog map with the first official release launched and a good contract with Progress Records, the band had to face the departure of Peter Dahlstr÷m, who quit for personal reasons.His bass and keyboard duties were entirely taken over by Gunnar Maxen and the lead vocals are delivered by Stefan Damicolas, heading for a second album.''Shangri-La'' was released in summer 2006, supported again by Progress Records.

The abscence of Dahlstr÷m fortunately had not a big impact on the band's inspiration, which continues to be a fantastic amalgam of vocal-based Art Rock, pastoral Symphonic Rock and powerful Fusion.The choice of the remaining trio was to offer short but very rich compositions with mind-blowing changes between sounds and styles, working extremely well with the presence of some lovely vocal harmonies.The album is full of clever compositions, ranging from energetic rockers with polyphonic arrangements in the vein of A.C.T., smooth symphonic soundscapes heavily influenced by 70's GENESIS and tremendous and viscious Fusion pieces with ALLAN HOLDSWORTH-like guitar work and big time keyboard exercises.What makes ''Shangri-La'' so unique though is that this demanding musicianship is presented with a strong sense of melody and a nice amount of accesibility to make all tracks fairly memorable.The fantastic guitar riffs, the jazzy interludes, the symphonic keyboards and the excellent vocal work, all combined result a work, where melody meets complexity in a beautiful way.

Another winner from Brother Ape.It is sad the group has not gained the fame it trully deserves but do yourself a favor and chase this magnificent release.Highly recommended for all fans of fascinating Art Rock.

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 Shangri-La by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.81 | 36 ratings

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Shangri-La
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Crossover Team

3 stars Since the release of their debut album singer Peter Dahlgren has left the band so composer Stefan Damicolas (guitars) has now taken on that role. The band is completed by Max Bergman (drums) and Gunnar MaxÚn (bass, keyboards, harmony vocals). Still very melodic the album has seen a movement in some ways more into the progressive field, and the change in singer has certainly meant that the band have lost the Styx element that was visible on the debut. Although the album is quite guitar oriented, the keyboards play an important part as does the bass playing ? this is because the bass sound is quite deep like Chris Squire but it is on a fretless bass which gives the sound quite a different tone.Since the release of their debut album singer Peter Dahlgren has left the band so composer Stefan Damicolas (guitars) has now taken on that role. The band is completed by Max Bergman (drums) and Gunnar MaxÚn (bass, keyboards, harmony vocals). Still very melodic the album has seen a movement in some ways more into the progressive field, and the change in singer has certainly meant that the band have lost the Styx element that was visible on the debut. Although the album is quite guitar oriented, the keyboards play an important part as does the bass playing ? this is because the bass sound is quite deep like Chris Squire but it is on a fretless bass which gives the sound quite a different tone.

This album does take a while to get into, just because there are different elements being used and I am not always sure that they are working as well as they could. The band are at their best when the guitars are rocking and the keyboards are riding right in behind, being driven on by the rhythm section. The vocals are still strong with loots of layered harmonies and the production (where the band have been assisted by Hansi Cross) is very strong. Highlight is probably "Lunatic Kingdom" where the vocals and music are spot on. I don't think that this is an essential prog album, but is one that should at least be heard.

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 Shangri-La by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.81 | 36 ratings

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Shangri-La
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Federico95

5 stars During the new millennium, Sweden was consecrated as a prolific land for Progressive Rock fans, and some particuliarly loved acts such as Beardfish, Gungfly, Carptree, Agents of Mercy and Nightingale can show this. Brother Ape belong to this large array of bands: they formed in 1981, but they made their debut in 2005, with the great On the Other Side album, followed in 2006 by the object of this review, Shangri-La.

The trio, formed by Stefan Damicolas (guitar, vocals), Gunnar Maxen (bass, keyboards) and Max Bergman (drums), is author of a soft and catchy Prog Rock, clearly influenced by Camel and Genesis and characterized by energic rhythms and solar harmonies, enriched by the particular voice of Damicolas, who also makes a great figure as a guitarist; the fantastic opener "New Shangri-La" is there to show it, as it is a real blaze of sparkling and coloured melodies. There are some Jazz/Fusion digression, as you can notice by listening "Lunatic Kingdom", in which the trio makes foray in Methenian territories. The following track "Umbrella" is an acoustic ballad with a psychedelic flavour, while with "Inside You" Brother Ape travel on Hard Rock binaries, giving us a killer track thanks to triumphal melodies and an unforgettable refrain, that make this song one of the best on Shangri-La.

"Beams" and "Monasteries of Meteora" are two unusual tracks: the first one starts as a delicate composition full of mysterious and nocturnal atmospheres that hardens more and more until the final, while the second one is an instrumental episode with more intimist solutions, once again near to what Pat Metheny did in the '80s (Still Life/Letter from Home period).

"I'll Be Going" is a little masterpiece which thanks to its graceful and dreaming melodies brings the listener on a journey through pristine nature, in an explosion of warm and enveloping colors that draw unique and evocative landscapes. This quiet moment is destined to last very little, with the technique of the three musician which blasts in the acid Jazz of the short "Tweak Head", in which we have to signal the dynamic performance of the drummer Max Bergman. The calm is brought back again by a new, touching acoustic composition, "A Reason to Wake", in which the beautiful voice of Damicolas shines on an incredibly sweet web made of guitars and ethereal strings.

We are getting to the end of the album and the funky guitars of "Meatball Tour" have the job to bring some frenzy in the listener's ears, but once again this frenzy is suddenly damped by the marvellous ballad (with a Pink Floyd touch in it) "Timeless for Time Being", pearl of touching intensity filled with heavenly choruses and suggestive pompous keyboards, crowned by a guitar solo, whose value should be diminished by defining it as astounding. In the end there is the title track, revisitation in symphonic key of the themes of the opener "New Shangri-La".

Brother Ape with Shangri-La manage to create one of the most beautiful and well-played albums of the 2000s, a masterpiece that alternates exciting and light-hearted moments to more relaxed ones. A wonder to rediscover, by a way too underrated band.

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 A Rare Moment Of Insight by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2010
3.87 | 67 ratings

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A Rare Moment Of Insight
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by BrufordFreak

5 stars This is the best Brother Ape album yet--and, because of its consistently high content and performances, one of my Top Ten of 2010. One thing this album has that previous Brother Ape albums perhaps lacked is GREAT production--sound is mixed VERY clearly (though the drums are often given a bit too much volume.)

"Juggernaut Now" [8/10] and "Ultramarathon" [9/10] have a distinctive JIMI HENDRIX EXPERIENCE sound and feel to them--(except for the wonderful TREVOR HORN-like voice)--which makes sense since this is a three-piece rock band with a very active drummer. The whelm of MAX BERGMAN's frenetic pace and style (sounding a lot like KEITH MOON sans cymbol mania) takes some getting used to, but once past that you have some pretty amazing songs here. Some BLUE OYSTER CULT-like guitar riffs in "Ultramarathon" give it a varied feel, while the calming vocal and wild drumming continues to provide the tension to make the glue holding the song together.

"Chrysalis" [8/10] slows things down a bit and presents an almost DEPECHE MODE-OCEANSIZE marriage of sound. Cool song. I love that all of this album's songs have so many subtleties to be extracted from the music with each successive listen.

"Seabound" [8/10] has a bit of a feel as if FLEET FOXES or MOON SAFARI's vocal harmonies were singing over YES's "Turn of the Century." Very nice, quite nostalgic, song. Very nice acoustic guitar work.

"Instinct" [9/10] is my favorite. It has a lot of atmospheric sounds floating behind the drums: keys, vocals, even bass are very etheric. Great vocal melody lines (and, later, harmonies) and awesome lead guitar solo around the 4:00 mark. Love the spacious outro.

"Echoes of Madness" [8/10] is a great upbeat song with some very catching vocal hooks and chord progressions while constructed like a classic RUSH song. I really love the Alex Lifeson-sounding guitar sounds (the strums!) here--including the LIFESON-like solo beginning at the 4:30 mark. Great vocal performance (including the BUGGLES-like distant echo). Again, it's the little, subtle extras (the acoustic guitar work is awesome!) that make this song--and album--so amazing!

"The Art of Letting Go" [9/10] has a very emotional presentation and vocal performance. The way it builds--from plaintive STYX-like piano & voice to full blown ROBIN TROWER-like rocker--is, to me, reminiscent of many moments of the best of LED ZEPPELIN's sounds and style(s). Amazing instrumental section beginning at 4:45, repeated again as the slowly fading outro in the last minute!

The album wraps up with the gorgeous acoustic guitar piece, "In a Rare Moment." [9/10] It's a beautiful song quite reminiscent of something ANT PHILLIPS and MICHAEL HEDGES or ERIK SATIE might have collaborated on.

Excellent musicianship, beautiful song constructions, tons of layers of subtle sonic atmospherics, along with the very catchy, gorgeous TREVOR HORN-like vocals make this album one of my favorite discoveries of the past year. Whether or not I can honestly call it a 'masterpiece' is too early to tell. For now call it worthy of 4.5 stars, rated up for my excitement and HIGHEST RECOMMENDATION over this album, though I admit that its compositions are perhaps less than truly innovative or truly progressive. Still: Bravo, Brother Ape! EVERYBODY: CHECK THIS ONE OUT! You won't be disappointed!

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 III by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2008
3.56 | 16 ratings

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III
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Thierry

3 stars Brother Ape is a fine combo featuring four talented as well as skilled musicians from Scandinavia. Stefan Damicolas (vocals, guitars), who is writing most of the material, Gunnar MaxÚn (bass, keyboards, vocals) and Max Bergman (drums, percussion). Peter Dahlstrom (vocals, bass, keyboards) left after the first album, but the creativity, smooth ambiences, rhythmic percussions, nice lyrics remained... If you liked "Shangri-La" (2006), you won't be deceived. If you don't know the band yet, forget they come from Sweden, for Brother Ape is closer to the Beatles, Kayak than Landberk, Anekdoten. This is refined but happy music. This is more melodic than labyrinthine. Catchy tunes, excellent vocals and arrangements. A good introduction to prog finally.

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 Turbulence by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2009
3.59 | 18 ratings

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Turbulence
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Rivertree
Special Collaborator Psych/Space Team & Band Submissions

4 stars 'Turbulence' is the fourth album from this Swedish band right now. They originally started as a four-piece band but are stable with three members through the recent years. I only knew some song samples before which appealed to me. So consequently it was about time to check out a full album some day. First of all - if I should define a stylistical category for the music I would completely fail. However - this is one advantage though to state that they sound rather unique.

The damn grooving opener Welcome Future is a great invitation to the album - music which will move the crowd during a concert really. So this one makes out the highlight for me - skillfully provided with sawing and oriental mooded guitar plus classical strings implemented here and there, coming from the synthesizer I assume. As for the rhythm basics this is rather fusion adapted - Max Bergman's excellent jazzy respectively nujazz drum appearance coupled with a deep rumbling bass.

Footprints comes with multi-layered guitar work in a heavier outfit where No More is something mellow silky on the contrary, only presented by synthesizer/piano and vocals. Don't know why, but listening to the next song it immediately reminds me of the 'Manic Street Preachers'. And looking at the song title Who Will Be Next then this even confirms it surprisingly. Is it Damicolas' voice which puzzles me or even more? Well - in its entirety this one appears in a heavier mood though and more tricky.

Leaving the short acoustic interlude Early the band follows a new path with the gripping more jazz rock tinged Turbulence turning into No Return - a long emotional ballad including wonderful guitar presence. Autostrada holds a quite nujazz vibe with interesting percussion attendance and leading synthesizer activity. Finally Lifeprints returns back to heavy impressions with riffing guitar and a special cumbersome rhythm.

As for a conclusion I would say I'm listening to an album which is art and jazz rock bordering - not often to find with such a styling. The more I listen the more I sense the implemented ethno flavour - nice. The songs are presented powerful, melodic and atmospheric. In order to say that 'Turbulence' is essential really I wished they had worked out one or two more high caliber songs on the same level like the opener. Anyhow - this album is a fine effort - an enjoyable one - upward tendency with 4 stars now after some more listening sessions.

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 Turbulence by BROTHER APE album cover Studio Album, 2009
3.59 | 18 ratings

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Turbulence
Brother Ape Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Marty McFly
Special Collaborator Errors and Omissions Team

3 stars To put it simply, I feel bad about this album. It's perhaps its sound, somehow mumbled. Music, which should be interesting (as their previous albums were), but it is not. Because there's noise all over the place. A lot of instruments playing together in a way that it makes cacophony sound. Pleasant music would be euphony, but this is opposite. And even except this major flaw, the music is rather average. It's certainly not normal fusion, because of this and few reasons, I can't simply love, or admire this.

3(-), very weird sound that I can't bear. Unusual situation, because music would be normal prog (not so good, but also not complete disaster). Even if it's just me, I found music quite uninteresting, nothing new to offer, not even melody (last resort usually).

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