Header

MR. SIRIUS

Canterbury Scene • Japan


From Progarchives.com, the ultimate progressive rock music website

Mr. Sirius biography
MR. SIRIUS is in fact a trio masterminded by multi-instrumentalist Kazuhiro Miyatake; the trio is completed by female vocalist/keyboardist Hiroka Nagai (ex-singer of PAGEANT) and drummer Chihiro Fujioka. Their music is a mixture of symphonic and Canterbury styles with a strong classical feel. The dominant mood may be very soft and pastoral, mostly brought on by the piano, soft acoustic guitar and flute play; however, the music gets quite energetic and jazzy when the organ, Mellotron and Emerson-like synths come in.

Of the two studio albums they have released todate, their latest ("Dirge") probably best succeeds at merging the Cantebury style with the lush, almost Italian symphonic prog sound. Worth mentioning also are the beautiful and powerful vocals of Hiroka Nagai who sings in both Japanese and (mostly) English. If you ever thought Japanese vocals weren't always up to par when it comes prog, you'll be pleasantly surprised here. All in all, the best way to describe these albums would be to try and imagine a cross between The ENID's "Aerie Faerie Nonsense" and CAMEL's "Snow Goose" with female vocals.

Recommended to fans of melodic Japanese prog bands such as TERU'S SYMPHONIA, OUTER LIMITS, PAGEANT and PALE ACUTE MOON, but also to fans of early CAMEL and The ENID.

: : : Lise (HIBOU), CANADA : : :

MR. SIRIUS MP3, Free Download (music stream)


Open extended player in a new pop-up window | Random Playlist (50) | How to submit new MP3s
No MP3/Stream available for this artist.
Collaborate with Progarchives.com, learn how to submit new MP3s.

MR. SIRIUS forum topics / tours, shows & news


MR. SIRIUS forum topics Create a topic now
MR. SIRIUS tours, shows & news
No topics found for : "mr. sirius"
Post an entries now

MR. SIRIUS Videos (YouTube and more)


Showing only random 3 | Search and add more videos to MR. SIRIUS

Buy MR. SIRIUS Music


BARREN DREAM(ltd.paper-sleeve)BARREN DREAM(ltd.paper-sleeve)
VIVID SOUND (JAPAN)
Audio CD$148.88
$154.37 (used)
Incredible Tour (Japanese Papersleeve)Incredible Tour (Japanese Papersleeve)
VIVID SOUND (JAPAN)
Audio CD$39.21
$39.57 (used)
Right Now on Ebay (logo)

More places to buy MR. SIRIUS music online Buy MR. SIRIUS & Prog Rock Digital Music online:
  • AmazonMP3: Search for MR. SIRIUS DRM-Free MP3 Downloads @ AmazonMP3 (USA Only) | AmazonMP3 (UK Only)

MR. SIRIUS shows & tickets


MR. SIRIUS has no upcoming shows, according to LAST.FM syndicated events and shows feed

MR. SIRIUS discography


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

MR. SIRIUS top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.21 | 30 ratings
Barren Dream
1987
3.96 | 34 ratings
Dirge
1990
2.00 | 2 ratings
Incredible Tour
1992

MR. SIRIUS Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

MR. SIRIUS Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

MR. SIRIUS Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

MR. SIRIUS Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

3.50 | 2 ratings
Crystal Voyage
1990

MR. SIRIUS Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Dirge by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1990
3.96 | 34 ratings

BUY
Dirge
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

4 stars Mr. Sirius left behind a masterful prog treasure, but fortunately ''Barren dream'' was not his last official release.A second album followed three years later and this time he (along with Hiroko Nagai and Chihiro Fujioka) decided to hook up with two more members: Bassist Hidehiko Muraoka and guitar veteran Shigekazu Kamaki, former member of Orpheus and future leader of Kehell.The new work of the group was entitled ''Dirge'' and it was released in October 90's on King Records' Crime sublabel.

Nobody would expect that Mr. Sirius would return with a flawless and shining release like ''Barren dream'', as these types of albums see the light one in a thousand times, but ''Dirge'' is also a great work, full of excellent interplays and majestic soundscapes, despite sounding a bit unfocused compared to the debut.The music follows more or less the same vein, containing excellent Symphonic Rock with vintage inspirations, supported too often by Fusion touches.In fact the new guitarist has a tremendous soloing ability, very close to ALLAN HOLDSWORTH's style, offering bombastic and highly virtuosic moments.He pairs nicely with the acoustic textures of Miyatake, who's delicate flute work remains one of the band's trademarks.Again Hiroko Nagai prooves to be one of Mr. Sirius' biggest weapons: Pleasant, non-accented and clear English vocals are delivered between the furious interplays and the powerful breaks.The cinematic Classical influences of ''Barren dream'' are also present with an THE ENID-like grandiose approach through the use of synths, Mellotrons and acoustic guitars.The most important difference with ''Barren dream'' is the inclusion of a very long epic.The 21-min. ''The nile for a while'' is a great example of technical Symphonic/Fusion, most of it contains adventurous interplays, Classical references and emphatic, rich textures with violins, organ, flutes and electric guitars in evidence, sounding a bit like OUTER LIMITS.The different themes are sufficiently connected to each other, offering varied moods, while the dicreet Canterbury flavor is apparent through the more Fusion parts.And last but not least, the performance of the rhythm section is impressive and solid with plenty of complex plays.

Another winner by, propably, the best Japanese band of the 80's.Super-tight musicianship, that changes from complicated and technical playing to atmospheric, cinematic textures in a blink of an eye.Highly recommended.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Dirge by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1990
3.96 | 34 ratings

BUY
Dirge
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by b_olariu
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Mr.Sirius is one of the obscure japanese bands who was formed in mid '80s with only 2 albums released in their short career. The most succesful and regarded as their best is the second offer named Dirge from 1990. The music is a combination of symphonic passages with a clear classical direction and a canterbury feel added in the mix. Well the result is pretty great I might say. Also in some parts are some pastoral elements present with a soft and mellow atmosphere. Hiroko Nagai the female vocalist has a pleasent voice that goes very well in this context, sometimes the vocal arrangements are very similar with Broadway singers or musical ones as the instrumental section aswell, like on Love Incomplete. Anyway the longest tune of the album The Nile For A While clocking around 21 minutes, is awesome, here the band gather all the great ideas they had so far and the result is pretty great and well performed. The passages are very well presented something between Camel , The Enid with canterbury feel. Lots of synth , combined with pastoral flute parts gives a very special atmophere with vocal parts both in english and japanese by Hiroko Nagai. So, all in all more then pleasent album to my ears, the cover art is quite awesome and goes hand in hand with the music. 4 stars for this little japanese treasure.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Dirge by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1990
3.96 | 34 ratings

BUY
Dirge
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Though its opening passages may lure you into thinking you're in for another mostly tranquil listen along the lines of the preceding Barren Dream, it becomes apparent very soon that Dirge shows a different side of Mr. Sirius, with regular outbreaks of louder, somewhat RIOish playing and almost operatic vocals from Lisa Ohki. Whilst the last album presented a mixture of symphonic and Canterbury-flavoured styles, this album is more firmly in the Canterbury/RIO camp, with the influence of the likes of Henry Cow much more prominent. A very successful noisy counterpart to its quiet older brother, Dirge is another fine accomplishment from a Japanese band which unfortunately doesn't seem to have released very much since.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Barren Dream by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1987
4.21 | 30 ratings

BUY
Barren Dream
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars One of the most unique and individual progressive rock albums I have ever heard. I understand why this is in the Canterbury section, because the group do occasionally drift into Canterburified jazz-rock territory reminiscent of National Health's self-titled album, but much of the music here is in a symphonic, pastoral mode. Imagine, if you will, a collaboration between Anthony Philips on acoustic guitar and the Enid's Robert John Godfrey on piano, playing in the most relaxed and tranquil moods they've ever played in, and you might have something that resembles this piece. It took a while for this one to grow on me, but grow it did, and I'd recommend it to anyone interested in some genuinely challenging material which challenges all the usual assumptions about the categorisation of progressive rock music.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Barren Dream by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1987
4.21 | 30 ratings

BUY
Barren Dream
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by Cesar Inca
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars In the prog revival movement that started in Japan in the late 70s and became reaffirmed during teh 80s and 90s, there was room for every trend, even for this sort of mixture of symphonic prog, Canterbury-satyle jazz-prog and pastoral moods that Mr. Sirius developed as its own musical ideology. Masterminded by the skilfull multi-instrumentalist Kazuhiro Miyatake (keyboards, flute and acoustic guitars), the band's debut album "Barren Dream" remains to this day a solid example of how good prog rock continued to be as an artistic endeavor after the 70s. Miyatake had already had a wide array of experiences in his native progressive arena (for instance, Pageant and Pazzo Fanfano Di Musica), and now it was time to fully convey his vision through this band's functioning. The album starts with the first suite, "All the Fallen People", which clerly manifests the main progressive virtues of Mr. Sirius' music. This is gentle symphonic prog not devoid of stamina, well-constructed sequences of melodic bases in which the mood and motif shifts emerge fluidly, a crafted combination of serene beuaty and energy. Teh main mission of Hiroko Nagai's voca ldeliveries is to enhance the relaxing aspect of the bucolic side that Mr. Sirius imparts with academic elegance. All in all, throughout teh evident complexity devoted to this msuical architecture, a sense of warmth prevails. Netx is the brief instrumental 'Sweet Revenge' [... too brief...], which brings a jazz-rock tapestry of exciting colors. The nex ttwo pieces are focused on somethign quite different, that is, instrospective moods wrapped in a pastoral sonic landscape ('Step into Easter') or in a return to Romantic chamber ('Intermezzo'). The pairing of these tracks serves as a culmination of the road to eclecticism that Mr. Sirius designed for teh album as a whole: just by listening to these four tracks, the listener is capable of stating the band's progressive game. The album goes on with 'Eternal Jealousy', a song that steadily brings back much of the vibrant colorfulness we had met in track 1, only this time with a powerful jazzy ingredient that conditions its integral framework. It can be described as a Camel thing wrapped in Gilgamesh sheets and adding colors from Bruford's first two solo albums. This is a really excellent track: its 8 minute span feels so short once you notice that it's ended. You might as well listen to it twice in a road, but if you don't, you will be immediately treated with a lovely Rennaissance-meets-Anthony Phillips piece entitled 'Lagrima': the eerie marriage of female vocals and acoustic 12-string gutiar gets conveniently adorned with flute lines and soft percussion in places. The closing track is also the longest: it lasts almost 13 ˝ minutos. Essentially, it is a hybrid of the moods from the majestic 'All the Fallen People' and the ultra-dynamic 'Eternal Jealousy'. Pompous it is, but its inherent compelxity is handled solidly in order to keep things under control lest the moments focused on melodic expansions become overtly self- indulgent. "Barren Dream" is more than just an album and it is not simply a great progressive album: it is an exercise on fine pottery in the shape of articulated sound. Simply recommended to all prog rock collectors over the world, no ifs or buts...

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Dirge by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1990
3.96 | 34 ratings

BUY
Dirge
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by Cesar Inca
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars The two albums released by Mr. Sirius are superb: the most accomplished on of both is, IMHO; their sophomore release "Dirge", which I am going to review right now. This effort solidifies the musical proposal that had been developed in the previous album ? a collage where pastoral prog folk, symphonic prog and jazz-rock alternate and complement each other in a common kaleidoscopic spectrum. Miyatake's taste for bucolic acoustic explorations had already been present in his ventures as a member of previous bands Pageant and Pazzo Fanfano Di Musica, and so, now that this is his project, Mr. Sirius explores this line of work further within the context of an eclectic approach to progressive rock. The final result is excellent due mostly to the powerful doses of compositional imagination displayed in the repertoire, but there is also an undeniable charisma in the group of performers involved (especially the lead guitarist, the drummer, and of course, the female vocalist). The double prologue 'Fanfare ? Legal Dance' starts with 50 seconds of pastoral delight, not unlike Ant Phillips' "The Geese & The Ghost", but then comes a sudden eruption of ballsy prog-jazz a-la Kenso meets Ain Soph (that should be the 'Legal Dance' portion), a dynamic exhibition of awesome musicality fluidly sustained by the rhythm duo while the lead guitar draws white hot colors in the air. After this spectacular entry, expectations are naturally high for the remaining tracks, and let me warm you that they will not disappoint. 'Love Incomplete' is a warm piece where the melodic richness rules supreme: eerie reflective moments, lush symphonic atmospheres and solid shades of jazzy sophistication meld in a varied musical unity that reflects a certain uniqueness: for those who ever dreamed there would be a hybrid of classic Renaissance and "Apocalypse"- era Mahavishnu, pay attention to the last 2 ˝ minutes and enjoy the reality of what you had been dreaming for so long. 'A Land Dirge' takes our minds straightforwardly to pastures green in valleys where shepherds used to fill their days with recorders, lutes and romantic chants: more concisely, this piece shows Miyatake's acoustic side quite directly, with an instrumentation that sounds like a duet of nylon guitars by Ant Phillips and Steve Hacket plus guest flutist John Hackett. Its 3+ minute span feels a bit too short for me, but it's a great instrumental piece unconditionally. Later on, 'A Sea Dirge' will continue on this contemplative vain, but in this case the classical guitars are replaced by synth orchestrations that provide a cinematographic mood in their solemn layers. Between these two snippets of soft reflectiveness is the robust 'Super Joker', which brings back the jazz- prog thing and takes it up to a new peak of bombast and electricity. This piece is so well crafted hat even in those moments in which the guitar solos run wild, the sense of melody does not loose an inch of its form and structure. No doubt that this band is impeccably tasteful in whichever sort of musical mood I intends to focus on at the moment. The suite entitled 'The Nile For A While' is a magnificent tour- de-force, a track hat pretty much incarnates the definition of progressive rock (better than 1,000 words). The introductory section consists of a percussive tribal celebration, full of telluric joy and exotic ambiences, being ultimately succeeded by a storm wind effect after its fade-out, and then comes a Kenso moment (yet another one), accomplished with polished skill and energetic sensibility. When the first sung section arrives, the jazz factor is bit diminished in favor of the pastoral thing, but now the band is more related to Focus territory than to Phillips'. The second suction portion is much rockier, while remaining true to the patterns of progressive sophistication. A few second after the 15 minute mark, a dramatic shift reveals an ethereal demonstration of melancholic serenity: almost new-agey at first, this new mood gradually increases through a perfectly calculated crescendo where things begin to sound more pompous (without getting overdone). When we get o the 18 minute mark, it becomes evident that the section we have just described was really a threshold to the motif that will occupy the suite's last 3+ minutes: this one takes the preceding mood as an impulse toward an impressive set of musical colors that leads to a splendid climax. Bravo!, bravo! The album's end is provided by the closer 'Requiem', which in some ways states a refurbishment of the cinematographic ambience of 'A Sea Dirge', only with an increased epic undertone. So, all in all, the legacy of Mr. Sirius reveals itself as a pinnacle of the progressive scene that was developed in Japan between the early 80s and early 90s.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Barren Dream by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1987
4.21 | 30 ratings

BUY
Barren Dream
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

5 stars Japanese multi-instrumentalist Kazuhiro Miyatake was involved in most japanese Symphonic Rock projects during the 80's,mostly playing acoustic guitars and flute.So,anyone can find him in the line-up of bands like Mugen, Pageant, Pazzo Fanfano di Musica or Magdalena.By mid- 80's he adapted the name MR.SIRIUS and formed his own band,followed by PAGEANT's lead singer Lisa Ooki (she uses the name Hiroka Nagai on MR.SIRIUS) and Chihiro Fujioka on drums.After a 1986 EP,the trio releases their debut LP ''Barren Dream'' the next year on Made In Japan,re-released on CD by King Records with a different -cover plus a bonus track.

''Barren dream'' had to be one of the most intricate, energetic, adventuruous and nostalgic listenings for a prog fan back in the 80's (if not the most adventurous one!).Its English lyrics show that this record was headed for worldwide distribution and, as for the sound, this comes like a cross between acoustic RENAISSANCE-like melodies,GENESIS/CAMEL-influenced Symphonic Rock with plenty of flutes and highly-aggresive Canterbury Prog in the vein of HATFIELD AND THE NORTH or even better Dutch SUPERSISTER.Many different styles in here,but all of them are so inspiring and well-arranged,that you will get equal thrilling moments of listening.There is much of the typical Japanese piano/synth-driven grandiose and symphonic introductions, easily indicating the band's origin.Lisa Ooki's voice is more mature than ever with operatic vocals and sensitive choirs dominating the mellow symphonic or acoustic parts of the album (which even contain accordeon sometimes) in a dreamy way...but when it comes to the high energy,the album really gets off with the fantastic Canterbury-Fusion interplays,which come like a mix of nice melodies and demanding complexity.MR. SIRIUS prooves to be a mastermind of this style..Flutes are battling instrumental solos,melodic guitars combine with obscure synths,jazzy piano passages meet the complicated work of the rhythm section.Progressive rock at its best and I mean it!

Honestly,I do not know how much better progressive music can be,listening to ''Barren dream''.Kazuhiro Miyatake can place himself among the most significant figures of our beloved music (at least for me),after producing a masterpiece like this!A step further than extremely highly recommended,a must-have for ages!

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Barren Dream by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1987
4.21 | 30 ratings

BUY
Barren Dream
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by bfCanterbury

4 stars ''Barren Dream''is a really interesting album by a not widely-known Japanese progressive rock group.When I first listened to this album I felt overwhelmed with strong emotions and feelings, as I have to say that several melodies it contains are indescribably wonderful.In my opinion it is a four star album, with the whole atmosphere bringing in mind something of Canterbury Scene music (which although I can't exactly explain) The first track called ''All the fallen people'' is absolutely wonderful with admirable vocals by Hiroka Nagai and some signs of traditional japanese music.What I also like at this first track is the flute which gives a feeling of Symphonic Prog.''Sweet Revenge'' is a track that mostly plays a connecting role between the first and the third track.''Step into Easter'' is my favourite song of this album.It begins with flute and a melody reminding soundtrack music.Then come the vocals giving an ethnic colour to the track accompanied by a gentle guitar play.At the sixth minute the flute makes its appearance again in order to bring softly this wonderful track to an end after some more really unique vocals by Hiroka Nagai.''Intermezzo'' is a track based firmly on classical music with the vocals giving an even more tempting colour.''Eternal jealousy'' starts with the prelude which is a wonderful piano play by Fumiaki Ogawa and goes on with the Intake where the song takes a much quicker rhythm till the end with two more pieces Stillglow & Return.This album ends up with two more tracks, Lagrima (which is basically a repetition of ''Step into Easter'') and ''Barren Dream'' which is a well-designed combination of all the previous songs and probably the most suitable in order to put an end to this highly recommended progressive rock album!

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Barren Dream by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1987
4.21 | 30 ratings

BUY
Barren Dream
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars Barren Dream is the debut album from Japanese progressive rock band Mr. Sirius. They are catagorized here as Canterbury scene which is totally wrong IMO. This is symphonic prog rock with a few ( very few) moments of fusion jazz rock. What shouldn´t be desputed is the quality of the music though because this is excellent and very original prog rock. Mr. Sirius is a three piece which consists of Chihiro Fujioka on drums, Hiroka Nagai on lead female vocals and composer Kazuhiro Miyatake on flute, keyboards, Mellotron, bass, accordion. There are a few guest appearences on guitar on some of the songs on the album.

The music is cleverly composed and very classically influenced. It´s very dynamic and there are both quiet and more bombastic symphonic parts. It´s very pleasant music with lots of flute, vintage keyboards and female soprano vocals. Some of the songs have pretty complex structures like All the fallen people or Eternal jealousy, but all songs are pleasant and beautiful. I like the subtle quiet parts a lot. The few fusion jazz rock moments occur in Sweet revenge and Eternal Jealousy and those moments are great for the diversity even though they are not a dominant part of the album.

The musicianship is excellent and I have to give a special mention to Kazuhiro Miyatake for his outstanding composing skills. He must be classically trained. The female vocals from Hiroka Nagai are also very good. One time I was reminded of Kate Bush but generally Hiroka Nagai has her own style.

The production is very good but I do have a small problem with the voice production which is a bit hollow at times.

Barren Dream is a very enjoyable symphonic prog album and it certainly deserves 4 stars both for the performances and the outstanding compositions. Forget about the Canterbury Scene tag though as it´s very misleading. Anyone who loves symphonic/ orchestral music should be able to enjoy this. This is a highly recommendable album.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

 Dirge by MR. SIRIUS album cover Studio Album, 1990
3.96 | 34 ratings

BUY
Dirge
Mr. Sirius Canterbury Scene

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

3 stars So many people love the vocals of Hiroko Nagai but I can hardly listen to them. She really reminds me of a Broadway singer or someone singing in a cheesy musical. There is no question she can sing, but it also reminds me of some of the Christian artists that used to leave me shaking my head.The orchestration is also a distraction for me. Now if we talk about the lead guitarist and drummer, we're talking about outstanding musicians. They do often come and go like a tornado. They are both furious players,and although the quick start and stop style is impressive, that again is not something I enjoy a lot. I failed to hear the Canterbury flavour, but i'm sure that's just me.

So 3 stars for me. I can see why so many give this album 4 or 5 stars, MR.SIRIUS are impressive at what they do. This just doesn't suit my tastes that's all. Funny but after I gave it one final listen I put MOVING GELATINE PLATES on and thought this is more like it, no comparison.

MEMBERS LOGIN ZONE

As a registered member (register here if not), you can post rating/reviews (& edit later), comments reviews and submit new albums.

You are not logged, please complete authentication before continuing (use forum credentials).

Thanks to ProgLucky for the artist addition.

Copyright Prog Archives, All rights reserved. | Legal Notice | Privacy Policy | Advertise | GeoIP Services by MaxMind | RSS + syndications

Other sites in the MAC network: JazzMusicArchives.com — the ultimate jazz music virtual community | MetalMusicArchives.com — the ultimate metal music virtual community


Server processing time: 0.56 seconds