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MAGIC PIE

Symphonic Prog • Norway


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Magic Pie biography
Every time I hear that a Symphonic band from any Scandinavian country has released an album, I run and get it without any question, in most cases I'm not defrauded, their approach to classic Symphonic is impeccable in most cases and MAGIC PIE is not an exception.

The band was born a bit after the new century around 2001 - 2002 by six experienced musicians from Moss and Fredrikstad two cities in the southeastern County of ěstfold in Norway.

The members of the band are: Kim Stenberg (Guitars), the excellent keyboardist Gilbert Marshal who takes turns in the lead vocals, Eirick Hanssen (Lead Vocals), Lars Peter Holstad (Bass), Jan T. Johannessen (drums) and a third lead vocalist Allan Olsen.

They started in the early stage of their yet short career doing covers of Progressive acts playing always a couple of complex own material that they kept gathering until the year 2005 when they release the excellent debut album "Motions of Desire".

Their approach is respectful to early Symphonic but combines elements of Hard Rock blending almost everything from Genesis to Kansas or ELP to Dream Theater but never copying or attempting to clone, they just get the inspiration and work it with their unique style.

Their technique, atmospheres, skills and clear perspective of their musical future is impressive and I'm sure this bio will have to be upgraded in the next months when they release a second album (I hope).

In the moment we're writing this bio and only after months of it's release, "Motions of Desire" has 27 ratings, an impressive number for a new band that comes from the cold north country and clearly speaks of the respect "MAGIC PIE" has earned from the Prog community.

Ivßn Melgar Morey - Per˙

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Buy MAGIC PIE Music


The Suffering JoyThe Suffering Joy
Audio CD$21.89
$14.95 (used)
Motions of DesireMotions of Desire
Import
2007
Audio CD$380.01
$58.48 (used)
Circus of LifeCircus of Life
PROGROCK 2001
Audio CD$21.99
$94.11 (used)
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MAGIC PIE discography


Ordered by release date | Showing ratings (top albums) | Help Progarchives.com to complete the discography and add albums

MAGIC PIE top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.83 | 201 ratings
Motions Of Desire
2005
3.77 | 191 ratings
Circus Of Life
2007
3.88 | 321 ratings
The Suffering Joy
2011

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MAGIC PIE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Circus Of Life by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.77 | 191 ratings

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Circus Of Life
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Progrussia

4 stars Out of the three albums from these Norwegian bombastic retro-proggers, this one has a slightly lower average rating. But it's my favorite. It has both the rockiest and most soothing melodies of their repertoire.

The bulk of the record is a title 45-minute epic, in 5 parts. It has a nice enough flow, intensifying and slowing down in appropriate moments. Unfortunately, the band has a tendency to over repeat melodic lines in the more faster sections and slow things down to a creeping halt in the calmer ones. So it's hard to hold attention for all 45 minutes. Fortunately, one of the parts is a 20-minute epic all in itself, containing a furious 5-minute instrumental jam. After the epic, the remaining two songs may seem like an afterthought. But they are good. Pointless Masquerade, after the slightly annoying bum-bum-bum segment, progresses to showcase all the band's influence, from Gentle Giant to Deep Purple, managing the transitions smoothly. The closer, Watching the waters, is a happy sing-along and jam fest with a folkish feel.

Say some Magic Pie are derivative, but the band's compositional and instrumental talents make it up to my melody-loving ears.

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 Motions Of Desire  by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.83 | 201 ratings

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Motions Of Desire
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Progrussia

4 stars Magic Pie is kind of a Norway's answer to the Swedish band Flower Kings, who brew a stew of all the popular 70s prog ingredients and make it as pleasant as possible. If you dislike Flower Kings for these attributes, stop reading right here. If you like them, then by all means give Magic Pie a try. There are some minor differences - Magic Pie, for example, is less reliant on jazz and more on harmonious playing and loud organ rock a la Deep Purple or Uriah Heep. But the principle is the same - feel-good nostalgia.

The album features three 6 minute songs, and three very long songs, transitions are handled smoothly enough. So, even if these guys are not original, they are still good songwriters and instrumentalists.

Sonically, it seems as if the band thinks that instrumentals are their strong point. And while the guys, in face of the pleasantness, can rock out, that leads to vocals, alternating between several singers, being uncomfortably buried in the mix. Like the Flower Kings, vocals are not strong, but pleasant enough for the mix to be more even.

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 Motions Of Desire  by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.83 | 201 ratings

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Motions Of Desire
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Magic Pie's Motions of Desire sees the band pull off the obvious motifs of various classic prog acts of the past without quite managing to build anything new and innovative on that foundation. There'll be a Yes bit here, a Kansas bit there, a Gentle Giant bit over there with the vocal harmonies, but all these disparate parts only manage to demonstrate that the band can pull off the technical aspects of these bands' playing without convincing me that they've really mastered the relevant compositional approaches, or indeed that they have developed an interesting compositional approach of their own. A fun listen but I feel it's a rather shallow experience.

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 The Suffering Joy by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.88 | 321 ratings

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The Suffering Joy
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Richens

4 stars Let me make it clear from the beginning that I am a lover of modern symphonic and melodic progressive rock. There are two proponents of prog that border on being a little too heavy for me. One is Dream Theater, (when Dream Theater make melody a secondary concern to booming metal riffs) and the other is Magic Pie. Where Magic Pie consistently wins out, however, is their focus on the melody, which, in spite of the heaviness of this album, still shines through. Vocals are excellent and musicianship is superb. In the thankful absence of growling vocals, this is a complex and captivating album that grows in stature the more you listen to it. To me, this is the sign of a great album. Magic Pie are definitely on my 'purchase without question' list and I hope they continue on the same creative path, but perhaps with slightly more focus on the melody. Easily four stars.

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 The Suffering Joy by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.88 | 321 ratings

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The Suffering Joy
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Anthony H.
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Magic Pie: The Suffering Joy [2011]

Rating: 5/10

The Suffering Joy is the third album from Norwegian progressive-rock band Magic Pie. Although I am an avid fan of symphonic progressive-rock, Magic Pie's metallic approach to the style hasn't managed to do much for me. The band's first two albums seemed forced and sterile to me, and this third effort doesn't correct these problems. Instead, it compounds them. The Dream Theater worship that took center-stage on Circus of Life continues here, to the point where the band seems to have lost a portion of their symph-prog sound in favor of a more metal-oriented approach. The first two Magic Pie albums weren't exactly exercises in restraint, but The Suffering Joy makes those look subtle in comparison. Just when you think that the album has run its course, the band throws another 15-minute track at you. I have absolutely no problem with long albums, and I love epic songwriting. However, this grandiose style seems to be a bit too much for Magic Pie.

"A Life's Work (Part I) - Questions Unanswered" opens the album with soft keyboard and some cheesy lyrics. "A Life's Work (Part II) - Overture" is a short instrumental with some nice keyboard work and heavy guitar, but it's almost criminally derivative of Dream Theater. "A Life's Work (Part III) - A Brand New Day" is short acoustic interlude that leads into the 17-minute grandiosity of "A Life's Work (Part IV) - The Suffering Joy." There are some undeniably impressive moments on this track, and the musicianship is spectacular. However, it's quite by-the-numbers overall. "Headlines" is one of the stronger tracks here. The synths sound excellent the guitar work is well-executed. Regardless, nothing terribly special is happening. "Endless Ocean" is a pleasant acoustic piece with very good vocals. "Slightly Mad" is the definite highlight of the album. The keyboard work is superb, and drumming is top-notch. Most importantly, however, the songwriting is cohesive and interesting. The guitar solo is a bit too shreddy for my tastes, however. "Tired" is the album's low-point. At 15 minutes, it's massively overlong and overblown. I was quite "tired" of this track by the time it was over. "In Memoriam" ends the album on the same unremarkable note.

Magic Pie are obviously a talented band, but their instrumental skill doesn't stop The Suffering Joy from being a tedious release. There simply isn't very much compelling or memorable material to be found here. It's a middle-of-the-road album in every sense of the term; there's nothing to be offended by, but there's also nothing to get excited about. Most of these tracks plod on past their conceivable capacity, with the band pulling the same tricks over and over again. There are high points, but they're not nearly as pronounced as the highlights of the previous two albums. This is a homogenous and fairly mediocre release that can easily be passed by.

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 Circus Of Life by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.77 | 191 ratings

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Circus Of Life
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 'Circus Of Life' - Magic Pie (6/10)

Due in large part to personal experience, I have considered Magic Pie to be the band that represents modern artists playing 'prog', without being actually progressive. As one would expect, their debut 'Motions Of Desire' sported some great musicianship and virtually every cliche of prog rock music, and as such, there were quite a few enthusiastic fans. In any case, I never found myself really drawn to the sounds of Magic Pie, finding them derivative and sterile; two traits that I don't care to have in my prog listening. 'Circus Of Life' is arguably the strongest work in Magic Pie's catalogue, but it is bogged down by many of the same issues that hurt the debut.

Lovers of vintage prog should be happy that there is still music of the style being made, but- as I've stated many times before- there is not much that I find exciting about recycling the ideas of older bands. Regardless, Magic Pie start off their 'Circus Of Life' on a very strong note. They have a strong keyboard presence and instrumental sections that sometimes flirt with prog metal, but stay firmly rooted in a familiar Scandinavian prog style. As could be considered as typical for prog as a walk in the park, Magic Pie sports a forty-plus minute epic title track, split into five of the album's seven tracks. Throughout this behemoth, Magic Pie dabbles with a somewhat flimsy metaphor that life is a circus, but the instrumentation far outweighs the lyrics in this case. The first three parts of 'Circus Of Life' play through in a predictable, yet powerful fashion. The instrumental 'overture' track 'Freakshow' is particularly impressive, with Gilbert Marshall's warm organ tone blazing. By the midpoint point of the album however, it seems as if Magic Pie falls off the wagon a bit.

Specifically in regards to the twenty minute slice of the suite, Magic Pie seems to lose their interest in keeping things volatile and exciting. I enjoyed the first two or three tracks so much because the music didn't take too long to evolve into something new. 'Pt. IV: Trick Of The Mind' derails this by offering a twenty minute monster that should have alot more to say than it does, in terms of songwriting. Throughout this entire album, Magic Pie perform very well, weaving their way through techy instrumental sections with impressive tightness. The production crosses me as being cold and somewhat dispassionate, however. The two songs after the main dish feel more like afterthoughts to the 'Circus Of Life', but if you don't pay attention to track numbers, the division is not really noticeable. At an hour's length, the album feels like it could have used with at least ten or fifteen minutes shaved off of it. Magic Pie are excellent musicians and they even prove to me here what great music they can make, but in this case, the excesses of prog appear to get to them a little too much.

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 Circus Of Life by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.77 | 191 ratings

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Circus Of Life
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Anthony H.
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Magic Pie: Circus of Life [2007]

Rating: 6/10

Circus of Life is the sophomore release from Norwegian progressive-rock/metal band Magic Pie. Following my disappointment with their debut Motions of Desire, I approached this album with tepid expectations. Magic Pie's decidedly modern take on AOR/metal-infused symph-prog had its charms, but it didn't do a whole lot for me otherwise. Unfortunately, this follow-up does little to improve things. The band's Dream Theater inspired metal influence takes center-stage here. While I have no problem with that sound, it sounds somewhat forced and cheesy here. Like its predecessor, this is an inconsistent work. There are some absolutely fantastic moments to be found here, but a large amount of the album fails to live up to these. I'm not sure if I like this album more or less than Motions of Desire; the highs are higher, but the lows are lower. I find myself unenthused while listening to this. There's not much here for me to sink my teeth into.

The 45-minute self-titled suite is the main focus of the album. "Circus of Life (Part I) - Welcome" starts things off quite nicely with strings, soft piano, and emotive vocals. "Circus of Life (Part II) - Freakshow" is a superb prog-metal instrumental with mind-blowing keyboard work. "Circus of Life (Part III) - What If?" brings back the Kansas-style AOR. There's some nice guitar work to be found on this track, but it's overlong and sterile-sounding as a whole. "Circus of Life (Part IV) - A Trick of the Mind" is a 21-minute epic that only partially succeeds. There are some incredible solo sections, but the anthemic chorus sounds like something out of Lynyrd Skynyrd. It doesn't manage to keep my attention throughout the entire duration. "Circus of Life (Part V) - The Clown" is a nice semi-acoustic ballad with good lyrics and enjoyable guitar work. While this is a good track, it's not terribly special. "Pointless Masquerade" is a relatively uninteresting track that doesn't introduce anything new to the album at all. The album closes with "Watching the Waters." This is a solid closer. The guitar work is excellent, and the songwriting is suitably climactic.

Magic Pie's second album has failed to sell me. This band seems to be a bit overly ambitious; they're trying to embrace a grandiose prog aesthetic, but such an aesthetic may be slightly beyond them. Many of these tracks feel tired. They repeat motifs ad-nauseum, to the point where good ideas get driven into the ground. There is talent here, but it's difficult to discern at points. With that being said, this is a decent album overall. The musicianship is superb, particularly the guitar and keyboard work. A few of these tracks are fantastic, particularly the first couple. Regardless, this is a middle-of-the-road prog-rock album that is undoubtedly unessential. Fans of the genre will be neither offended nor compelled by Circus of Life.

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 Motions Of Desire  by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.83 | 201 ratings

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Motions Of Desire
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Anthony H.
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Magic Pie: Motions of Desire [2005]

Rating: 6/10

Motions of Desire is the debut album from Norwegian progressive-rock band Magic Pie. Before I begin this review, I want to make it abundantly clear that symphonic progressive-rock is probably my favorite style of music. I'm the kind of prog fan who gets excited upon seeing enormously long track times on an album. I was quite anxious to listen to Magic Pie; on paper, this band features everything I enjoy about progressive-rock. Unfortunately, I found myself quite disappointed with this release. The band's sound surprised me upon first listen; while many symph-prog bands draw heavy influence from Yes and Genesis, I spotted different influences here. If I had to boil it down, this music could be fittingly described as a mixture of the AOR stylings of Kansas, the grandiosity of The Flower Kings, and the heaviness of Dream Theater. The AOR/hard-rock influences add an artificial level of cheesiness to the album, and many of the tracks are a bit too bombastic for their own good.

The album opens with "Change", a sprawling 20-minute epic. It opens in a fairly lackluster manner, with unmemorable melodic guitar lines and dull hard-rock passages. The vocals are dry, as well. However, the middle section improves things with some nice synth soloing, a groovy rhythm section, and jazzy piano. While inconsistent, this is a solid epic overall. The title track is a fairly weak piece of AOR-infused neo-prog with a cheesy chorus and unenthusiastic vocals. The 14-minute "Full Circle Poetry" is another lackluster piece. The band is a bit too caught up in their hard-rock influences here; the result is a rather inorganic mini-epic. "Without Knowing Why" begins with some lame hard-rock, but it eventually morphs into an excellent synth-driven symph-prog piece. "Illusion & Reality (Part I)" features some cool DT-esque guitar/keyboard interplay, but the track as a whole is cheesy and overlong. "Illusion & Reality (Part II) - Final Breath" is a weak pseudo-metal track that the album could have easily done without. "Illusion & Reality (Part IV) - Reprise" is a short melodic guitar solo. It's unobjectionable, but prog fans have been listening to Roine Stolt play this style much better for years now. "Dream Vision" is a solid closing track. The annoying metallic tendencies persist, but the synth work is fantastic.

I find myself underwhelmed with Motions of Desire. Even after repeated listenings, there only a few moments that manage create any sort of memorable impression on me. The band seems unsure of what style they want to play. Kansas-style symph-prog? DT-influenced prog-metal? ELP-inspired keyboard theatrics? This album presents all of these things, but not in an organized or cohesive way. These 70 minutes plod on without any concrete sense of direction. This is unfortunate, because there some great ideas presented here. As a whole, however, this album isn't up to par. It's too artificial for my tastes. Motions of Desire is an ambitious album that makes for an enjoyable listen, but it isn't particularly special. This has been one of my less satisfying forays in the world of modern symph-prog.

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 Motions Of Desire  by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.83 | 201 ratings

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Motions Of Desire
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 'Motions Of Desire' - Magic Pie (6/10)

If there's any place in the world which has been keeping symphonic prog going, it's been Scandinavia. It is arguably the most definitive 'prog' sound, and as such, is quick to attract and inspire likeminded musicians to make their own stab at the sound. Magic Pie is now one of the most talked about acts in Scandinavian prog rock, and since its release, their debut album 'Motions Of Desire' has stirred some controversy. That may not be so surprising, due to the genre's devoted fanbase; the notion of a band attempting to reinvent a classic sound is sure to inspire curiosity in some, and hatred in others. I tend to fall somewhere in the middle of this. While symphonic prog could use a fresh voice in the new millennium, I am not sure that Magic Pie offers anything that moves beyond what the old giants innovated.

What I imagine Magic Pie started off as is a group of musicians that were bound by their love of vintage prog, and sought to pay tribute to the music they love. The result is a very keyboard-dominant brand of prog that thirsts for twenty minute songs, complex instrumental passages, and everything that people love (or hate) about the style of music known as prog. While I have never found Magic Pie to be particularly inspiring of a listen, their talent goes without saying. Especially on this debut, the keyboard work of Gilbert Marshall is a real highlight, focusing on a rich vintage organ sound that's sure to titilate a fan of classic prog. The vocals are strong, but not so well integrated into the instrumentation, which is most certainly the highlight of the band. For a band that certainly aims for the more pastoral, organic prog sound, their production sounds a little too polished, and this very precise execution may scream 'masterpiece' for some, but it robs some of the excitement that I would have felt from a warmer sound.

Throughout 'Motions Of Desire' (and especially on the opening epic 'Changes' and cornerstone 'Illusions Of Reality'), Magic Pie also create some very convincing instrumental passages. Often driven by the keyboards, this band certainly knows how to play together, and while they cannot be lauded much for their originality, there are moments here that bring new life to the symphonic progressive style. On the other hand, taking these massive compositions holistically, Magic Pie never makes these epics as effectively as they should. While the parts and pieces here are sometimes downright incredible to listen to, the way they are stringed together is lackluster, and I think that much of the music here may have benefited from more concise compositions. Take the analogy of stacking a bunch of solid bricks on top of one another; a taller tower may make the mason proud, but shorter stacks would have made for a more intriguing listen.

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 Circus Of Life by MAGIC PIE album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.77 | 191 ratings

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Circus Of Life
Magic Pie Symphonic Prog

Review by Smegcake!

3 stars I seem to attract to releases which have really long pieces of music. Magic Pie, with Circus of Life, obviously do in the five piece suite. 45 minutes of prog! Can it get any better? Well, unfortunately, it really ends up being a case of less is more. I don't mind excess, in moderation. It's a personal choice, and I guess personal taste. Some kinds of music does well with excess, and that includes a lot of prog, but some prog just doesn't really have any need to be as huge and massive as it is without appearing to just end up being noodling.

That isn't to say it's bad noodling, of course not. You can see from the other reviews that there's a bit of a divide in this albums reputation. Sure, I disregard the songs that follow the suite as unnessersary additions, but the suite itself is where I find the real problems. There doesn't seem to be enough to push it to the miracle mile, or indeed distingush it from many other suites of its symphonic ilk.

It's all competent musically, lyrically, it doesn't seem to be of the same standard (but is still decent). There's some to recommend, some to disregard. I was impressed on the first spin of this CD, but the next times I found it to be grating and overlong. Maybe you'll love it? Well, you'll have to see for yourself, no?

3/5

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