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DISEN GAGE

Eclectic Prog • Russia


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Disen Gage biography
DISEN GAGE is a unique mixture of various genres of instrumental music , including fripp-rock, progressive, fusion, world-music,psychedelic and improvised spots.Formed in 1999,the duo-guitar quartet (Yuri Alaverdyan and Konstantin Mochalov - guitars, Nikolay Syrtsev - bass and later Eugeniy Kudryashov - drums) gained popularity in intellectual and student's communities.Being busy with their academic career in the Moscow Institute of Bio-Organic Chemisrty, the band members decided to stop their musical activity.Using rare chances, they managed to arrange few late-night sessions in 2002 in a studio to record a farewell cassette for their friends and fans (later Yuri has left the band to continue his academic career). To their luck, this material was remastered and released in 2004 by RAIG music as DISEN GAGE's debut album.It was an exciting CD for many progzines and progfans all over the world, musically compared with KING CRIMSON, DJAM KARET, OZRIC TENTACLES and others. New band's mamber Sergey Bagin (guitar) helped the band to progress from a guitar-oriented prog-rock outfit to a challenging avant-prog group. Intricate textures, atonal improvising, tough rhythms and riffs, gentle soundscaping, great sense of melody, remarkable individual skills and excellent sense of humour - those who like instrumental prog aesthetic will not be disappointed!

Prog-Jester (Igor)



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Discography:
Libertage (Studio album, 2006)
The Screw-Loose Entertainment (Studio album, 2004)

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DISEN GAGE discography


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

DISEN GAGE top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.95 | 30 ratings
The Screw-Loose Entertainment
2004
3.55 | 19 ratings
Libertage
2006
4.13 | 48 ratings
...the reverse may be true
2008
4.01 | 10 ratings
Snapshots
2016

DISEN GAGE Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

DISEN GAGE Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

DISEN GAGE Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

DISEN GAGE Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

DISEN GAGE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Snapshots by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2016
4.01 | 10 ratings

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Snapshots
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by GruvanDahlman
Prog Reviewer

4 stars There's a lot going on these days in the realm of progressive rock. Icons of the past team up and young talents show off their collective muscles, producing daring and endearing pieces of work. Russia has not been a country I have explored in any great lengths when it comes to progressive rock but in the past year or so I have come in contact with a couple of bands that truly shows that prog knows no boundaries, musically or nationwise.

"Snapshots" is an instrumental album, starting off with "Me". That song gives me the feeling of sitting in a jaded bar, listening to some band playing music aimed at pleasing but the overall context of the place brings the music into mellow and sad territories, instead of a joyful celebration of life. The second section brings the music up several notches, going from post-war mellowness to contemporary musical intrigue and excitement. I don't know how this comes across but believe me, this is good stuff. I see it as an introduction to the things to come. The show is ready to begin.

Eclectic, yes. That is the word to describe Disen Gage. Already the next track, "Them", shows the band heading into different territory. It's a sort of disjointed musical landscape that makes you feel uneasy. "Chums" is again a mellow piece with great jazzy sensations and melody. "Memories" brings echoes of King Crimson with it's soaring Fripp-like guitar and "Foolery" is a playful, circus-like tune that brings a smile to my face.

"Equilibrium" is a great song which brings Jethro Tull to mind with it's folky bottom and gaze at the horizon. Beautiful and one of my favorites on the album. Quite extraordinary piece. "Trip" is yet again a barely jointed piece with Nintendo 8 bit-sounds playing the fool underneath a layer of heavy bass and intricant drumming. It really needs to be heard. A trip it is. "Hangover" concludes the album and is a slap bass treat.

This album is hard to pinpoint but it is an ecclectic triumph where every idea that comes up gets tested and tried. That is a fine thing. In some cases the result may be less triumphant but in this case it works. I really enjoy this album and think it deserves a listen by anyone interested in contemporary prog. Great album and great job!

 Snapshots by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2016
4.01 | 10 ratings

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Snapshots
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by zravkapt
Special Collaborator Post/Math Rock Team

4 stars Disen Gage is a quartet from Russia and this is their fourth album, the first since 2008. Instrumental and guitar-centred although there is room for synths. Some guest musicians contribute added guitars, synth and brass. This is the first full album I have heard from them, although I have heard some earlier tracks. What little of their music I heard reminded me somewhat of the band Djam Karet. The music found here is diverse but most of the time does not sound too derivative of anyone in particular. "Me" opens as a waltz, which was kind of unexpected. You even get Disney like strings going "pluck-pluck, pluck-pluck." Halfway a jazzy bassline turns the music into moody hard rock/metal which somehow still has a melodic sense of the waltz part (especially the guitar).

"Them" is the longest track. I really like the thick, dub-y bass here. After a groove is established it later on picks up tempo and horns join in. A guitar repeats a memorable melody throughout. I like how the drumming changes slowly and subtlety. Drums stop at one point and vibes replace them. Sounds like reggae with harpsichord towards the end. "Chums" begins with some classical/Spanish guitar playing against a hard rock riff. It then turns into some kind of weird country-rock. Then it becomes funky country-rock. "Memories" starts out very funky then slowly turns into symphonic rock. In the middle it turns spacey. "Foolery" starts out as some kind of polka-rock (these guys are pretty diverse). The melody stays in one place for the most part while the rhythm changes a bit.

"Equilibrium" is a highlight. It starts off as some kind of sunny, melodic indie-rock. Centres around a great melody which is sometimes played on guitar, other times on saxophone. Nice echoed sax soloing leads to male and female vocals harmonizing the great guitar/sax melody. "Trip" starts out sounding both trippy and avant before it changes into jazz-funk. Keeps morphing into space-fusion. Gets funkier again and a trumpet(?) appears. Ends on the space-fusion vibe. Disen Gage is a perfect example of what an "eclectic prog" band would sound like. Diverse but disciplined, as opposed to all-over-the-place and careless. The sound and production is really well done (the bass in particular sounds great and really stands out). I will give this a well-deserved 4 stars.

 Snapshots by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2016
4.01 | 10 ratings

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Snapshots
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Jazz-Rock / Fusion / Canterbury Team

4 stars Awesome instrumental prog from Russia from this band of seasoned veterans and their guests. This is a very eclectic album in that, as the title infers, each and every song incorporates a completely diverse style. It's like you mixed the Eastern European folk-filled good humour of FARM MARKET with the funky side of VESPERO. Oft times one hears music themes that sound quite cinematic, with others riding the pulsating groove of a kind of Jamaican Krautrock ("Memories"), or a purer representative of the Kosmische Musik tradition ("Trip"), while others are flavored with the bounce of folk traditions ("Foolery" and "Me"). Throughout this album the bass play is a standout for its thick and melodic funky-jazzy grooves, while the drums are tight and supportive, and the guitar work skillful and expressive. The contributions of the guests (vibes, synths, saxophone, voice) are notable and helpful (like VESPERO's Arakady Fedotov on spacey synths during "Trip")

1. "Me" (5:27) plays as if Carlos Santana or Jeff Beck played on a Russian folk song--at least until the nice little bass solo at 2:40--which then sets up the great explosion into heavier jazz rock territory. Quite fun, creative, and well done. (9/10)

2. "Them" (10:45) is perhaps the most cinema soundtrack-sounding song on the album--even through it's several shifts and turns. Bass play, fuzzy, distorted guitar leads, and xylophone-like keyboard are standouts. (9/10)

3. "Chums (5:09) opens with a Spaghetti Western distorted guitar riff and sparse drum play. Then solo lead guitar enters presenting a kind of CHET ATKINS sound. The rolling guitar strums at the two-minute mark bridge to an out and out Country-Rock fusion in which two guitars-one clean and Atkins-like and the other dirty and -like--are kind of loosely dueling while also masterfully supporting one another. Great song! Some nice, familiar melodies in that second half. (9/10)

4. "Memories" (5:15) displays a bit of a Rastafarian side to the band--mostly in the bass line--while the drums and guitars are more rock n roll. The song gets more psychedelic and spacey as it travels with two guitars soloing against each other at the same time in the end. (9/10)

5. "Foolery" (4:49) has a corny, folk-like beat with an incongruous fuzzy guitar and chunky bass. The weakest song on the album--though fans of Eastern European folk might really dig this one. (8/10)

6. "Equilibrium (7:05) sounds like a jazz & funked up Math Rock tune in which the bass play is its most adventurous though it may stand out a bit at times from the rest of the band's weave. Sax and male voices humming are featured in the second half. (9/10)

7. "Trip (8:06) is the true Kosmisches song on the album as guest Arkady Fedotov's space synths steer us into distant galaxies start to finish despite the influences and suggestions of the others. Great job by drummer Eugeny Kudryashov in keeping the ship on course. There is even a little uncredited trumpet (sample? synth?) snuck into the journey in the seventh minute. (9/10)

8. "Hangover" (1:55) is an awesome little weave of complex bass play, melody-establishing fuzz guitar and syncopated hard hits of piano chords to seal off the album's end. Nice! (9/10)

Great performances on solid compositions throughout this enjoyable journey of instrumental music.

 Snapshots by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2016
4.01 | 10 ratings

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Snapshots
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by admireArt
Prog Reviewer

4 stars If there is someway to explain what goes on in this Disen Gage, 2016, "Snapshots", the easy way would be to point out some kind of music references and these will turn out to be many and yet not that accurate.

Eclectic to the top but also very close to the RiO/A.G. styling as daring to break some rules along its way. Its non-stop mutability (just that) reminds me of Radiohead's early efforts. Let me throw some names, but as told, these all are just references.

The playful and folkish like attitude of Samla Mammas Manna, the undercovered complexity of The Thinking Plague, the ignored Rock in Opposition side of Alice Cooper's very early works, the controlled cacophony of Schoenberg's ways, the hot guitar riffs of Carlos Santana, the unfriendly "friendly" nature of Frank Zappa's instrumental humor, the clean cut guitar of Chet Atkins, the ongoing distant solos of Manuel Gottsching as the cosmic sweeping synths' nature of Ash-Ra Tempel, the colors of Miles Davis experimental Jazz works (Tutu), the clockwork like abrupt change of time signatures and variety in instrumentation of King Crimson and whatever else you can detect as some kind of reference.

All blended in perfect and polished balance adding up to a unique sound formula to the point of trascending the repetition of influences tagging. In fact all these references happen simultaneously or instantly.

Rich in creativity and extremely fresh, their lack of "stardom hunger", allows the music to go places most hungry for fame musicians will never dare to even dwell into. These freedoms are explored but never to the point of self-indulgence, opposite to that everything just falls into place making perfect sense and believe it or not lots of fun happens here.

What else? Well, no mainstream Prog found here!

****4 PA stars.

p.d.-Track one is the weak point of this release, so just let it run past it.

 The Screw-Loose Entertainment by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2004
3.95 | 30 ratings

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The Screw-Loose Entertainment
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by Koper

4 stars Surprising, intriguing and very difficult to classify music. A lot of styles, ranging from Samla Mammas Manna -like ("Augenapfel", "Kategeriin"), through Ozric Tentacles-que ("Arabia", "Sortie") and Satellite -like ("Chinagroove") to almost King Crimsonic ("Solaris", "Witchtanz") - these blundering comparisons clearly explain my problems with Disen Gage's style definition. I must add also distinct influence of, it is not a mistake, klezmer music ("Waltz", "Jewboilove") and this characteristic will be almost complete. Great musical competence of all instrumentalists is easy to hear - pay attention e.g on brilliant rhythm section in "Sortie" and "Witchtanz". The mood of dance party is also easy to feel during listening. Wonderful music, four and half stars.
 The Screw-Loose Entertainment by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2004
3.95 | 30 ratings

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The Screw-Loose Entertainment
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars Russian outfit DISEN GAGE was formed in Moscow in 1999 by students Konstantin Mochalov, Yuri Alaverdyan, and Nikolai Syrtsev.Soon drummer Eugeny Kudryashov joined them and the band gained some decent popularity playing at college festivals and recording an amount of self-produced cassettes.During this period the three main members continued their studies as researchers on Bio-Organic Chemistry and the band was set on ice.Despite the difficulties they released their debut ''The Screw-Loose Entertainment'' in 2004 on RAIG,after which oroginal guitarist Yuri Alaverdyan left to continue his academic career in Sweden.

STYLE: While the band states as being an Experimental Prog Rock act,I definitely deny with this term.The reason is that after so many listenings of bands being heavily influenced by the mid-70's Crimson-esque style of prog,the term ''experimental'' just fades away.This is guitar-driven Prog Rock strongly rooted in Jazz-Fusion with touches of Ethnic Music.Almost totally instrumental (except some scarce spoken words), ''The Screw-Loose Entertainment'' runs at 40 minutes offering fusion-esque musicianship with lots of breaks,cold atmospheres but also a decent amount of melody.Bass work can range from solid rhytmic patterns to almost funky grooves,while the guitar work with a Fripp-ian influence varies from heavy parts to melodic passages.Notice some interesting guitar distortions and effects,which make the album sounding a bit experimental.Drum work is also quite solid,without being anything excepttional and follows consistently the rest of the musicians.

INFLUENCES/SOUNDS LIKE: With a guitarist playing his instrument sitting on a chair during the lives,can you imagine something else than ROBERT FRIPP's KING CRIMSON as an influence?Similar bands are also BI KYO RYAN,DIFICIL EQUILIBRIO,TRYO and maybe CABEZAS DE CERA.

PLUS: Excellent bass work,it really stands out!The use of some effects,light keys and guitar distortions prevents the album to sound mechanical.Good thing is the decent amount of melodies here and there.Musicianship is tight and really captivating.Nice alternation between slow- and fast tempos.Production is above average.

MINUS: Another band with a somewhat unpersonal style,the guitar work can only bring ROBERT FRIPP in mind.The tracks sound rather similar due to the limited instrumentation and the specific style of guitar playing.

WILL APPEAL TO:...anyone after guitar-based Prog Rock,KING CRIMSON-influenced music and a nice entry for someone who hasn't been in touch with a similar style of progressive music.

CONCLUSION: The same story again as in lot of cases.A band with obvious talent but without daring a step forward.A couple of tracks with added saxes are a good guide for a richer sound and the future.Good album overall,but not something ground-breaking.3 stars.

 ...the reverse may be true by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.13 | 48 ratings

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...the reverse may be true
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by avestin
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars This is a very good album, but The Reverse May Be True.

The Screw-Loose Entertainment released by RAIG in 2004, was indeed entertaining with its instrumental guitar-oriented, heavy and quirky rock (sometimes even psychedelic in nature and mood, though not sound), manifesting a variety of influences from King Crimson (Red-era) to more avant-rock leanings. It is therefore, with excitement that I found in my mail a promo copy of their new album released in 2008 (through RAIG as well) with a title that suggests a good portion of healthy skepticism and open-mindedness. Coming in another successfully well made digipack by RAIG, the art work, a collage of drawings and pictures is very fitting the music and atmosphere resounding from the album.

Indeed open-minded is a quality one needs when listening to their music. Not that it is too "out there" or overly alienating, but for those with softer "ear drums", this approach may be required, but then again, the reverse may be true. (sorry, I just had to insert it). As with their previous releases, there is innate humour and good spirit in the music here. The opener, 'What's up on planet Plyuk?', has a carnival-esque quality (well portrayed by the rhythm and instruments) and yet doesn't become grotesque, but instead remains in check and doesn't lash out with all they have in their ammunition to offer.

The sound has a nice volume to it and that can be said about the entire album. The musicianship is accurate and not overdone or flashy. There is good gradual development of the tracks. Such is the case for instance in 'Landing', which starts easily and rather quietly and gradually acquires dynamics as it progresses, adding more layers, instruments and themes. This track to me shows are restrained and disciplined they are and how skillful as well. I can think of several ways of how they could have just gone insane in many spots along this track (and others as well) and yet, they choose a harder path; that is to take the music in a slower way of development, but one that will get it further away from its starting point. There are several shifts in motifs throughout this song (and even appearance of voices) and those are well done, naturally "born" from the preceding parts and seamlessly evolving into maturity as full sections of their own. This track alone is the finest representative of their musical abilities.

Their eclectic style can be heard on the various tracks here. Whether it's the more rock-oriented approach, the zany and humrous fun music, a jazzy rhythm serving as the basis for the music or a more folky or even gypsy-like tune, you can find a variety of styles and approaches in here.

Not everything pleases me on the same level here. Exyrinx, while having an interesting and unique rhythm with the guitar soloing over it, doesn't excite me as much as other tracks here. Maybe here the restraint I mentioned above should have been replaced with a more free spirit and urge to try something more shocking, or perhaps quirkier. The slight change in rhythm at around 4 minutes does present an interesting development, albeit a more predictable one (but it does not detract from its effectiveness and quality). But I would prefer something completely different here; totally changing the whole concept in the middle or maybe just building a different theme to replace the existing one, while keeping the same basis.

'To Kill Kenny' presents a complex rhythm work and a nice cheeky melody and being a short track, it serves its purpose quite well and doesn't outstay its welcome.

Enters the track 'The Parovoz Hitchhikers to Japan', a little more than 5 minutes of intense music, opening with a crunchy and dirty guitar, making way after a minute to a clearer section, only to be thrown away a mere 20-30 seconds later by the opening players. This is repeated again after less than a minute, as if depicting the waves of an ongoing battle (sorry to make it completely not related to the title of the track, which, like several other tracks here, is a reference to Douglas Adams' books). This is quite a fascinating piece; the shifting of volume, dynamics and intensity are very well done and make this a great aural experience. This is quite different than 'Landing' and shows are well diverse this group is.

'God saw otherwise' continues in the spirit of the preceding track I terms of a dirty sound and energy levels. The music has a powerful driving force here, and the bass part has a lot to do with it as it resounds in the front of the mix. There is a marvelous wall of sound coming after about two minutes in which, despite sounding like a cacophony, I could tell each instrument apart. This is great crunchy rock portrayed here.

'Laxatives are included' - now what is one supposed to expect from a title like that? They are a funny bunch of guys, that much is evident. The track itself, however, opens quite moderately with the guitar and bass in the front and a slow rhythm and sound effects in the background. For two minutes not much changes, except for the volume going slightly up and then the rhythm accelerates and the mood becomes more upbeat. It sounds like they are making up the stage for some theme to be played over this "template". What they do is in fact to gradually add small patches of notes by the guitars and further increasing of tempo, until a minor climax around 4 minutes in at which point there is a sort of reset to the initial opening theme and rhythm. I have to say I expected something different; as I mentioned, it sounded that at that two minute mark they were setting the stage for a turn-point event in which they introduce a different theme altogether. Nonetheless, this is a well accomplished piece.

More high-pitched vocals in chant-like form appear in 'Ikar's Guide to the Galaxy' in which there is also fabulous noisy playing, highly energetic, insane at points with its mingled with the aforementioned vocals. This track, which seems to follow in the vein of 'The Parovoz Hitchhikers to Japan' and is not as complex as 'Landing', has partitioning within it, giving it its breadth and depth.

Apparently, there is a shortage of Oxygen and its prices are quite high, as the title of the closing track suggests: 'How much is Oxygen on planet Khanud?'. This jazzy-falvoured tune adds another zest to the Disen Gage wide palate of styles. If you liked their previous albums, then you should get this. For those who don't know the band, this is actually a good place to start as well, particularly if you're intrigued by what I described in the review.

Great album!

 The Screw-Loose Entertainment by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2004
3.95 | 30 ratings

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The Screw-Loose Entertainment
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by toroddfuglesteg

3 stars Vow. A forty minutes long album now available as a free download and a good one too.

This Russian bands looks like some mad professors from a university in Moscow. Their biography confirms my "worst" fears too. Their music is instrumental eclectic prog with one foot firmly rooted in fusion-rock and jazz. The other foot is firmly grounded in King Crimson land. The first ten minutes of this album are really infectious groovy and makes my feet tap the floor in an indecent manner. The rest of the album is pretty good too.

The album also has this Russian feeling with myriads of other cultures thrown in. It is a true melting pot of everything. The main instrument are guitars, but they also use a myriad of instruments and that to good effect. I am not a fan of instrumental music, but this one is a good one. As this album is for free; grab and enjoy. I guess I need to get their second album too and I will gladly pay for that one.

3.5 stars from me.

 Libertage by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.55 | 19 ratings

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Libertage
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by raigor

4 stars Since their debut album, the instrumental group DISEN GAGE has evolved from a straight-guitar-influenced prog-rock outfit to an exciting and entertaining improvisational avant-prog band. This incarnation is still a duo-guitar quartet. Original members Konstantin Mochalov (guitar), Nikolai Syrtsev (bass), and Eugeny Kudryashov (drums) are joined by a fantastic performer Sergei Bagin who uses his guitar to add new unexpected colors to their music. Intricate textures, atonal improvising, tough rhythms and riffs, enfeeble soundscaping which could delude a listener by gentle touches of the absent keyboard, string or horn sections, cute but carefully warped sense of melody, remarkable individual skills and humorous visions - everything makes their second, Libertage shining throughout. The result is not a hash, but rather complex pieces with a sense of the bizarre and the misplaced. It is almost unbelievable that the whole album was spontaneously composed and improvised on the spot. This time around, the group makes a go of imagination, not concentrating on specific music themes but turning to something more in the vein of impressionist glare-art, gorgeous but sorry sight of the things. No guest appearances, no synthesizers, no overdubs! Alexei Fedorov's production is delicate and sleek without stripping the music of its authenticity. Those who got hooked on the pure instrumental avant-prog aesthetic will not be disappointed!
 The Screw-Loose Entertainment by DISEN GAGE album cover Studio Album, 2004
3.95 | 30 ratings

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The Screw-Loose Entertainment
Disen Gage Eclectic Prog

Review by progismylife

5 stars Heavy Music and King Crimson inspired!

This is a relatively new band from Russia. They started in 1999 at the Moscow Physics, but their first album (this one) was released in 2004 by RAIM (Russian Association of Independent Genres). It is avant, psychedelic, jazzy, folky, and above all heavy prog that is King Crimson inspired - which is always a plus in my book.

The album is instrumental (except for a few sections where someone says something in Russian). The music is enticing and is always full of surprises no matter how many times you listen to it. There is no filler on this album at all. Each track is different yet it keeps a good flow to it. It is one of those albums that makes you want to sit down and just feel the music for the whole hour (or however long this album is). It is surprising that all this is created with 2 guitars, a bass guitar, and drums. No keyboards in sight. Truly exceptional musicianship.

All in all this experimental music is exceptional. It is worth getting, especially if you are a fan of heavy prog or the heavier King Crimson stuff. Don't get the idea that this band is just copying King Crimson style. The songs are unique and yet the main influence is obvious and wonderful to listen to. I think I prefer this to the King Crimson albums I have. 5/5 stars.

Oh and you can download this album (it's legal and free!) from the band's website!

Thanks to raff for the artist addition. and to Prog-Jester for the last updates

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