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MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND)

Jazz Rock/Fusion • Denmark


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Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) biography
MIDNIGHT SUN were a jazz-rock/fusion group from Denmark, whose style is influenced by such acts as TRAFFIC, BURNIN' RED IVANHOE, and later on, BLOOD SWEAT AND TEARS. They first started out as RAINBOW BAND, but soon had to change their name, after it was found that a Canadian group had already taken it. They released four studio albums during their career, the first two or three probably being the more famous. Their albums are also of serious value to collectors and were all designed by the famous Roger Dean.

Their entire discography is worth searching out, but "Midnight Sun" and "Walking Circles" are the two that are of the most interest.

Highly recommended for jazz-rock/fusion fans



Why this artist must be listed in www.progarchives.com :
MIDNGHT SUN are important Danish jazz-rock/fusion band.


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MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.14 | 12 ratings
Rainbow Band
1970
3.58 | 21 ratings
Midnight Sun
1971
2.55 | 10 ratings
Walking Circles
1972
2.15 | 8 ratings
Midnight Dream
1974

MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

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0.00 | 0 ratings
King of the Sun
1971
0.00 | 0 ratings
Kul På
1973

MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

3 stars Considered as a legend of Danish Rock, this band, hailing from Copenhagen, started as Rainbow Band in 1970 with Bent Hesselmann on saxophone/flute (from Psych/Pop group Maxwells), Peer Frost on guitar (formerly of Young Flowers, a 60's Psych Rock act), Carsten Smedegaard on drums, Niels Bronsted on piano, Bo Stief on bass and Lars Bisgaard on vocals (also ex-Maxwells).They recorded a self-titled debut on Sonet, but, when Bisgaard left and was replaced by newcomer Allan Mortensen, they decided to re-record the whole album with new vocals.To avoid legal issues with their name they changed it to Midnight Sun and the re-recorded version of their debut was released in 1971 simply as ''Midnight Sun'', featuring an beautiful painiting by Anne Marie Brauges on the front cover.

This is cool, energetic and pretty loose jazzy Psychedelic Rock, featuring the intense, melodramatic vocals of Allan Mortensen and a nice team, which could perform both in jazzy and psychedelic enviroments, adding often doses from Soul, Horn Rock and Folk.Lots of acoustic and electric piano textures with emphatic, heavy guitar runs and solos and a steady rhythm section, supported by the sax work of Hesselman.The tracks evolve from dramatic instrumental passages and strong lyrical moments to abstract solos and individual beams of technique, always having an evident jazzy flavor, but the pieces fronted by the saxes are rather too commercial and even outdated.Most of the material is good though, highlighted by the fine talents of Peer Frost on electric guitars and Niels Brondsted on piano, while Hesselman's work on flute regarding ''Sippin' wine'' is trully efficient.All these just before the 14-min. closing farewell of ''Rainbow song'', where Midnight Sun jump on the jamming wagon to deliver dense, mostly instrumental and slightly improvised Jazz Rock with endless, scratching guitar soloing, fiery Heavy/Psych leads, powerful grooves and impressive bass and drum work.Some sort of structure wouldn't hurt, but even so this piece unleashes strong amounts of energy.

In 1972 Mortensen was replaced by a third singer, Frank Lauritsen, and Stief left his place to Jens Elbol.The new-line-up recorded two more albums, ''Walking circles'' (1972) and ''Midnight dream'' (1974), both of them showed the band reducing the complex, abstract ideas for a more accesible sound with Pop leanings, before fading out in November 1974.

Sweet and intense Psych/Jazz Rock with fiery performances and a nice bunch of interesting solos, eventually hurt by a number of indifferent, more radio-friendly tunes.Recommended.

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 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by stefro
Prog Reviewer

4 stars An enigmatic Danish group with a penchant for blending jazzy breaks, psychedelic flourishes and Canterbury- style melodies, Midnight Sun issued a quartet of studio albums during the early-seventies without ever really breaking out of their homeland. Both their underwhelming debut and their final two albums showcased a group still unsure of their overall sound, yet on this second effort from 1971 everything somehow came together rather beautifully, making for one of the key Danish progressive albums of the era. Featuring an elegantly bucolic Roger Dean sleeve, 'Midnight Sun' sounds a little like Caravan jamming it up with both British jazz- rockers If and fellow Danes Ache, showcasing an undeniably talented five-piece who seem comfortable performing within the idioms of both progressive rock and fusion, the whole laced with a jaunty, psychedelic feel. Opening track 'Talking' starts proceedings in engaging style, with catchy guitar riffs underpinning Alan Mortensen's wavering vocals, whilst rockier elements sneak to the fore in both the meaty 'Nobody' and the complex 'Where You Going To be'. However, the album's highlight has to be the roaring fourteen-minute epic 'Living On The Hill'. A searing blend of scorching psych-rock and delicately-hued jazz currents, 'Living On The Hill' features a set of blistering performances from all involved as the churning tides of delicate keyboard textures and rippling guitar squalls constantly chop and change until the grand and fiery finale. Its a highly- satisfying denouement to a true hidden gem of an album, though listeners should be warned not to expect the same from Midnight Sun's other three albums, none of which reach the impressive heights reached here. Just why is a good question with no simple answer. However, despite failing to find both true success or consistency, Midnight Sun did manage to deliver at least one excellent album in the shape of this colourful mixture of cleverly-assembled musical ingredients. Jazzy, complex and adventurous, this a fine album indeed. STEFAN TURNER, STOKE NEWINGTON, 2012

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 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Marty McFly
Special Collaborator Errors and Omissions Team

4 stars Of course that

4(-) is the rating. Now why: Well, it's almost like typical "heeeevy" band from late60/early70 era, however, there's something more added. First - it's interesting, not boring, so it should be counted too. Also, it does not follow one pattern, over and over one structure of sound, it builds different visions and uses them cleverly through this album. Sound is not so clear, as Pink Floyd's records for example are, but it's Heavy Prog (it is, believe me, or after all, you don't have to, I'm not the one with big music knowledge, I'm just layin' my cards (feelings) on the table (review). Sax adds jazz feeling, but I just don't hear it here so much to be "normal" jazz prog. Something in between I suppose. Vocals are quite tiring, not so pleasant and also not so strong. Nothing big, they're not here all the time, but still, it could be done better.

Basically, it's average (3) album with something more, this unspecified flavour that makes it interesting and unique. Nothing extremely unique, as you can hear more and more albums in this genre, but unique enough to get itself to 4-star league.

Howg

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 Rainbow Band by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1970
3.14 | 12 ratings

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Rainbow Band
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars This is the debut album from Danish rock/ fusion/ psych band Rainbow Band. The album was released in 1970. Rainbow band was formed in the spring of 1970 by Lars Bisgaard ( vocals) and Bent Hesseklmann ( Reeds) from The Maxwells. Per Frost Hohansson ( guitars) from Young Flowers, Carsten Smedegaard ( Drums) from The Beefeaters and Niels Brønsted ( Piano) and Bo Stief ( Bass) from the jazz scene around the Montmartre Jazzclub in Copenhagen. After the release of this album Lars Bisgaard would leave the band to be replaced by new vocalist Allan Mortensen. This was not the only major change to occur to the band in 1971 as they had to change their name from Rainbow Band to Midnight Sun to get a worldwide deal with MCA Records. Midnight Sun re-recorded and re-mixed most of the Rainbow Band album and replaced Lars Bisgaard´s vocal parts with Allen Mortensen´s ditto. That´s why there are basically two versions of this album around.

The music on Rainbow Band is influences from both blues, jazz/ Fusion and a bit of psychadelic music. The songs are actually pretty diverse. The songs with most wind playing from Bent Hasselmann reminds me a bit of the early albums from the english band Audience, while other songs like King of the Sun starts out more sixties rocking and then while the guitar plays solo the song almost shifts to fusion territory. There is a strong soul influence here too, which is mostly due to Lars Bisgaard´s soul/ rock vocals. Lars Bisgaard has a very similar voice to Allan Mortensen.

The musicianship is excellent and while the production is a bit darker than on the Midnight Sun version of the album it´s still great.

If you enjoyed the Midnight Sun album you´ll like this one too as there are no major differences. I suggest that you get the CD re-issue from 2003 where both the Rainbow Band and the Midnight Sun version are featured on one CD. This is a 3 star rating from me.

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 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars On the ashes of famous danish psychadelic rockers Young Flowers guitarist Peer Frost Johansson ( Later of Peter Belli & Les Rivals, Sebastian & Skousen & Ingemann. Today he plays with the famous danish band Savage Rose) formed Rainbow Band. This name was already taken though and after releasing the debut album Rainbow Band would change name to Midnight Sun and re-record the Rainbow Band debut with new singer Allan Mortensen.

I haven´t heard the original Rainbow Band album so I can´t compare the two but Midnight Sun is a pretty good album with influences from both blues, jazz/ Fusion and a bit of psychadelic music. The songs are actually pretty diverse. The songs with most wind playing from Bent Hasselmann reminds me a bit of the early albums from the english band Audience, while other songs like King of the Sun starts out more sixties rocking and then while the guitar plays solo the song almost shifts to fusion territory. There is a strong soul influence here too, which is mostly due to Allan Mortensen´s soul/ rock vocals.

The musicianship is what I´m most impressed by when listening to Midnight Sun. Peer Frost Johansson is a really great guitarist who is obviously inspired by sixties guitarists like Jimi Hendrix and Eric Clapton. He delivers some really fiery soloing on some of the songs. The rythm section is really strong too and Drummer Carsten Smedegaard and bassist Bo Stief are really tight. Singer Allan Mortensen is a soul/ rock singer and a strong one IMO. The band is completed by Niels Bronstad on piano and Bent Hasselmann on Winds.

The production is excellent for the time. A real treat.

I think this album is really good and I enjoy listening to the songs once in a while, but frankly this isn´t my favorite style and even though the music is really well produced and performed I only feel this is a 3 star album. I really hope there are others who can appreciate this music more than me though, because there are lots of good things going on and I think this album deserves more attention than it has gotten so far on Prog Archives. Fans of Audience should take a listen.

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 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Speesh

4 stars Great, eclectic fusion from Danish band Midnight Sun. The style is influenced by a mix of jazz, blues, and psychedelic music all laid over good ol' rock. Very different from Colosseum's great blend of jazz and blues, but just as good in my opinion.

Talkin' and King of the Sun are good unique songs, and a solid way to start out the album. Where're You Gonna Be and Sippin' Wine are more bluesy while the others let the jazzier side of the band take over. One of the great things about this band is that like Colosseum, they excel at both elements. Also noteworthy is the nearly 15 minute Living on the Hill. Easily the best song here. The songwriting is consistently above-par and each member showcases their talents throughout. This one likely will remain one of my all time favorite fusion songs.

As good as the songwriting is, the musicianship is just as good. First and foremost is Frost's guitar playing. His great psych-blues guitar soloing appears all over the album, and I can't get enough of it. Stief's bass is consistently good, and ranks with some of the much better bassists I've heard. Also worth mentioning is Hasselmann's use of the flute and sax, his aptitude with wind instruments adds a great and necessary component of Midnight Sun's sound.

The only negative point to the album is that the songwriting quality isn't always as consistently good as the musicianship. For example, I'm not a fan of the song Nobody in general. Some of the songs also tend to be ok, but doesn't live up to the promise of the others.

Even so, this album's definitely worth checking out for a number of reasons. Its a great example of a unique style of fusion. It'll also certainly appeal to fans of blues and especially great guitar/bass playing. There's a little something for everyone here.

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 Midnight Dream by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.15 | 8 ratings

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Midnight Dream
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Sean Trane
Special Collaborator Prog Folk

2 stars 2.5 stars really!!!

Fourth and last album, again graced with a Roger Dean artwork, slightly better than the previous Walking Circles, Midnight Dream only sees a change of bassist (oddly the singer and bassist will have changed three times while the rest of the group remained, thus drawing a Deep Purple comparison). But musically this will not change much to MS's AOR-style of rock: although "avant-la-lettre" and paying a bit more attention to interplay between musicians, than later n in the decade. Lauridsen's vocals are just apt, and not much more, the group's musicianship following the dame trend, but somewhat forcibly restrained by an unadventurous and very conventional songwriting. Compared to its predecessor, only one of the ten tracks is longer than 5 minutes, giving you an idea of the direction taken.

Like on the previous WC, wind-player Hesselman's contributions still sound very much brass rock (like on the opening title track and its follow-up. But just like the previous album, there is solid music direction, the songs departing in style and heading nowhere quick. They even stoop as low as to reprise some old 60's Motown track, bordering on the ridiculous.

On the more positive the instrumental trad piece Bethim is flawlessly executed and the longer Where Ever You Are, once the chorus and verses dealt with, they let a good groove ( a solid lengthy sax over an evolving bass line, then a splendid guitar over an enthralling piano) and let loose. But two acceptable tracks over a full album is simply too few to bother, and let's face it: this fairly well summarizes Midnight Sun's discography

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 Walking Circles by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.55 | 10 ratings

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Walking Circles
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Sean Trane
Special Collaborator Prog Folk

2 stars 2.5 stars really!!

Third alnum for the original Rainbow Band, but only second for Midnight Sun, this album is also graced with a Roger dean artwork, though not one of the better ones, IMHO. This album sees yet another singer (after Bisgaard and Mortensen for the two version of their previous album), the very average Lauridsen and Believe me this will affect the group in, general

Right from the opening two tracks, one cannot help but wondering where the promises heard previously lie now, because we hear some kind of AOR avant-la-lettre, even if the opener sounds bluesy and the follower sounds countryish, we are hovering in a parody of Lynyrd Brothers Band (although nothing offensive to the proghead) instead of psychey-prog group of yesteryear. Then all a sudden, with the A La Turca (an obvious nod to Blue Rondo) we are lead into an almost brass-rock (ala early Chicago), the A-side's highlight. The next tracks are more AOR without much direction. One has to wait for the slow starting Winds Gonna Blow, a pleasant light jazz-rock track, the antepenultimate title track another very brassy affair, (unfortunately ending in a useless drum soloà to find something worthy of your attention

Walking Circles can summarize what can be thought the general attitude a discerning proghead might have of this combo: nothing great, nothing bad, rather very average, but never offensive, therefore why bother??? Should you choose Danish groups to investigate, you might want to look at Burnin' Red Invanhoe and its successor Secret Oyster.

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 Midnight Sun by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.58 | 21 ratings

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Midnight Sun
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Sean Trane
Special Collaborator Prog Folk

3 stars 3.5 stars really!!!

This album is a rework of the Rainbow Band album with a different singer, and since they chose to change their names (also used by a Canadian Band), so they changed the artwork as well. I'm not sure the Dean-esque artwork is a wise choice for this type of prog that relies more on jazz and blues than on folk and symphonics, though; and I preferred the more unusual previous artwork. With only Bisgaard being replaced by Allan Mortensen, the group remains constant, and if you expected more maturity (not saying it isn't the case), a lost of freshness was also tobe feared. And indeed, it is the case.

As opposed to the first version of the album, King Of The Sun has lost some 40 seconds and it's just as well as it remains the least interesting track on the album, while Where Are You Going To Be is almost doubled in time, both versions having their charms. Talking is the new version of Where Do You Live and I think I prefer the older version's more immediacy and urgency. The duo track of Nobody/BM are now separated (but it was already the case before) by another track, but none of them are drastically different.

Sippin' Wine is a relatively uninteresting blues track that brings little more to the album (it was the only new track on the second version of the album aznd written by Mortensen) and Rainbow Song had too few changes that the Long Hair Label decided to leave out the second version (time restrictions too). Among the two version of the mega Living On The Hill, the later version is clearer- sounding (production-wise), seems more jazz-rock tenser and urgent. Smedegaard's drumming being for a big part of this, as he pushes Frost's guitar antics to the limit and at wind-player Hesselman's expense.

The proghead could do a good deal by choosing the Long Hair release which holds both version of the album, but gives the preference the Rainbow Band artwork rather than the Dean artwork of Midnight Sun, which is just as well as it is much more charming. Midnight Sun would then again change vocalist (but decided against re-recording this album again) and made two further albums in the progressive jazz-rock vein. In the meantime I find this album's second version less enthralling overall even if there are some brighter points as well, but since both version are on the same album, the Freudian choice is not to be.

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 Rainbow Band by MIDNIGHT SUN (RAINBOW BAND) album cover Studio Album, 1970
3.14 | 12 ratings

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Rainbow Band
Midnight Sun (Rainbow Band) Jazz Rock/Fusion

Review by Sean Trane
Special Collaborator Prog Folk

3 stars 3.5 stars really!!!

First album of the group that will change its name just as this album was released (a Canadian band was named that way too), but it came out in the UK and Scandinavia anyway. A sextet (the standard prog quartet, plus a singer and a wind-player) that developed a bluesy jazz-inflicted rock, RB was an amalgam of local Copenhagen musicians from different local groups (although I'd hesitate to call it a "supergroup", even if Burnin Red Invanhoe and later, the superb Secret Oyster would also arise that way),

The opening tracks Where Do You Live and King Of The Sun are average tracks that are rooted in blues-rock and can remind Colosseum, Savoy Brown other late-60's and Early-70's blues-rock. The double track Nobody/BM is easily the first side's highlight with an intriguing piano intro, a haunting flute and fascinating construction. Bronstead's finest hour, if you ask me, in Nobody, while BM is a bit of free space for Stief's bass to extend and ends up in a jam.

Obviously most of the attention on the flipside will be paid to the 14-min+ Living On The Hill, and it does indeed prove to be the album's apex. Built on a mid-tempo blues (this could easily be on Savoy Brown's superb raw Sienna album), the track develops into a large instrumental boulevard where plenty of interplay between Hesselman's winds, Frost's fuzzy guitar lines and Stief's bass. Bronsted is strangely absent/low-key in this track. Ending with Rainbow Song, the album is a pleaser, but by all means never approached anything even remotely groundbreaking.

The proghead could do a good deal by choosing the Long Hair release which holds both version of the album, but gives the preference the Rainbow Band artwork rather than the Dean artwork of Midnight Sun, which is just as well as it is much more charming. After having released this album, the group fired their vocalist and had to change their names, so for odd reasons, they chose to redo their debut album, which this writer thinks was unnecessary, as I prefer this version because of its immediacy.

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Thanks to Zac M for the artist addition.

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