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TÉMPANO

Crossover Prog • Venezuela


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Témpano biography
TÉMPANO has a very personal sound in which superb melodies, complex breaks and very well-written themes reinforce the originality. The music is symphonic with extended solos and instrumental sections. The arrangements are fully orchestrated with intricate band interplay. In this context, "Atabal-Yemal" is a real gem ! Instrumental for the most part (Sung in Spanish for the rest), this CD includes refined melodies evoking RETURN TO FOREVER or CAMEL, the unusual sounds and breaks of HAPPY THE MAN, complex writing ala KING CRIMSON and the creativity of TANTRA ; the whole is touched with a typically warm, South American color.

And what to say, about "The Agony And The Ecstasy" (2002), apart that this is the best of TÉMPANO filled with maturity ?!? As warm as ever (Of course due to the Latin influences !) and purposefully more melodic than its predecessor, this album definitely shows a personal and truly high class music that benefits from a perfect interpretation.

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TÉMPANO discography


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

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

3.85 | 38 ratings
Ĺtabal-Yémal
1979
3.50 | 4 ratings
Pesadilla sin Final / (Endless Nightmare)
1981
1.71 | 5 ratings
En Reclamación
1983
3.00 | 3 ratings
Seducción Subliminal
1984
2.33 | 3 ratings
Témpano
1987
3.33 | 3 ratings
El Tercer Lado
1989
4.02 | 50 ratings
El Fin de la Infancia (Childhood's End)
2000
3.90 | 64 ratings
The Agony And The Ecstasy
2002
4.25 | 42 ratings
Selective Memory
2008

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

TÉMPANO Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

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

1.43 | 5 ratings
Lo Mejor de Témpano
1988

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

TÉMPANO Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 The Agony And The Ecstasy by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2002
3.90 | 64 ratings

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The Agony And The Ecstasy
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Marty McFly
Special Collaborator Errors and Omissions Team

3 stars Utter and complete disappointment. I am familiar with only their later stuff (Selective Memory), but basing my estimation that there was early era, then commercial era and much later "this" era of goodness, I was expecting something as good as SM. Guess again I suppose. Too much spoken word here, too many experimentation parts (that works only half of the time), not enough melody (remember Selective Memory), mostly reverting to Avantgarde. That may work with Univers Zero (quite similar at times), but not here with the Venezuelans. But to be honest, it's not a bad album per se, it's just not what I've expected, not what I usually like, but there are qualities that I don't dare to bury under too low rating, hence 3 stars.

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 The Agony And The Ecstasy by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2002
3.90 | 64 ratings

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The Agony And The Ecstasy
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 3.5 stars. Better than the previous album "Childhood's End" but I still prefer their seventies debut. Some excellent instrumental sections on this one but I find this record a little inconsistant.

"Twisted Mind" is a top two with the impressive instrumental work including the bass, guitar and drums all of which are top notch here. "Bonfire" turns heavy 30 seconds in then settles back as contrasts continue. "Just In A Second" opens with acoustic guitar and reserved vocals. A fuller sound follows then a calm before 3 minutes before it kicks back in. Not a fan of this one. It ends with the sounds of thunder. "Gigante" is a short acoustic guitar piece. "Pieta" featues sounds that come and go before the guitar leads late. "Timeless Time" is led by strummed guitar, a beat and reserved vocals eventually. It does get fuller. "Attimo Infinito" opens with spoken words and samples. Piano after 1 1/2 minutes then a heavy pulsating sound comes in as the song keeps changing. It blends into "Intermezio" which has more of the same really.

"La Porta Di Santo Spirito" kicks in at 30 seconds then settles back before 1 1/2 minutes with string-like sounds and pinao. It blends into "Giudizio Universale" as sounds again come and go with tempo shifts. "Il Duomo" has some nice bass in it when it picks up. Vocals join in too.Good sound here.Vocals stop before 3 minutes and an excellent instrumental section takes over. Contrasts continue. "Final Agony" is ballad-like. Not a fan. "All Ages Tears" opens with piano and flute and a classical vibe. "Imaginary Sky" is mellow as reserved vocals join in. Some nice guitar 4 minutes in then the vocals and earlier sound return. "Conspiracion" is the other top two. So yes it starts and ends really well for me. Atmosphere early as a beat with bass and guitar take over. Excellent track.

I really prefer it when he's not singing and the band let's loose. A good album that fails to impress me overall.

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 Ĺtabal-Yémal by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 1979
3.85 | 38 ratings

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Ĺtabal-Yémal
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

4 stars TEMPANO are one of the first Prog bands to come out of Venezuela, forming in 1977 this their debut was released in 1979. It's mostly instrumental (over half) with lots of keyboards.Tasteful, classy and intricate are words that come to mind. Fairly pastoral overall and quite different from their later albums like "Childhood's End" and "The Agony & The Ecstacy" which besides being more modern sounding focus more on the vocals. I much prefer this debut to those later ones I mentioned.

"Cascade" opens with lots of synths then the tempo shifts a few times before the drums lead 2 minutes in. Great section here then it picks back up 5 1/2 minutes in. "Hecho De Horas" opens with keys as reserved vocals join in along with other sounds. Synths after 3 minutes when the vocals stop. I love the guitar that follows.Vocals are back after 4 minutes. "Las Olas (Virginia Woolf)" opens with fairly spacey synths and a beat.Guitar 1 1/2 minutes in.The synths are back leading a minute later. Bass comes to the fore 3 minutes in.The guitar then leads after 4 minutes. Nice.That intro soundscape is back at 6 minutes to end it.

"Atabal Yemal" is not the easiest track to digest. Probably because it's not the most melodic I guess. It takes a while to get going really.The guitar is crying out before 2 1/2 minutes as it continues to lead and wail until 4 1/2 minutes in. Bass and spacey synths before 7 minutes. A calm a minute later. Synths lead 9 1/2 minutes in as they pulse quickly. It kicks back in late to end it.

"Anhelos" is a short song with acoustic guitar and reserved vocals leading with background synths. "Presencias Y Ausencias" opens with synths and gentle guitar as reserved vocals join in. A calm with keys after 3 minutes then the guitar and a beat join in. Another calm follows.Vocals are back before 6 1/2 minutes then we get another calm a minute after that with faint vocal melodies, synths and guitar.There are three bonus tracks and this is one of the few releases where the bonus tracks do the rest of the recording justice. Great job guys !

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by zorn1

5 stars This is the first album by the time I listen and I admit that I did not know at all. Needless to say, how was pleasantly surprised by the beauty of this album. Musically rich, complex and at times full of musical references educated, Return to Forever, Gentle Giant, PFM, Residents and moments that recall the atmosphere of Yes, in short, a musical project very ambitious but successful. Difficult to cover so many musical spaces without lapsing into sterile quotes or simple imitation. A really enjoyable music, a complete disc in its entirety, also impressive in its ability to create emotions in each song. Really beautiful and original disk, we need it. My heartfelt congratulations and waiting to hear new works closely with old albums. Well done.

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 El Fin de la Infancia (Childhood's End)  by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2000
4.02 | 50 ratings

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El Fin de la Infancia (Childhood's End)
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Ovidiu

5 stars From South America-VENEZUELA comes TEMPANO ,a sensational prog rock band,in the vein of old Brit school prog rock-YES,GENESIS,GENTLE GIANT,PINK FLOYD sometimes ,just to mention a few prog icons that gave a sense to TEMPANO's musical direction!!! This is a come back album after 11 years of silence and the too long wait worth plenty,because EL FIN DE LA INFANCIA is simply outstanding!Very ,very intelligent and mature song writing,the perfect example of good and mature music made by musicians with a solid experience and musical culture!The title song is astonishing,an aetherial journey trough the most important moments in the life of a human person,from birth to the primary childhood,then the teen years and all the questions and worries that a young startd to put himself!text and music are so perfect together.being a very solid and united example how the richness of some intelligent musical ideas have a beautiful form in the end!Wonderful vocals performed by PERDO CASTILLO which is heavenly gifted and has a passionated and sincere voice,very expressing in his message!The whole band sounds excellent under all aspects,solid musicianship and brilliant technical skills,undoubtedly this album is a major one,in my opinion,in the prog rock area!The guitar especially,sounds marvelous and we feel sometimes the David Gilmour influence ,and in the next musical section of the song we have the flavour of some Metheney tone!CASTILLO is really impressive and complex in his interpretation,but all the other muscians are top class! A seroius answer to the Mexican icons-CAST,Tempano hit strong with this fabulous complex album!The jazzy parts are so well executed and the Spanish lyrics are very beautiful together with the music!Spanish language is very melodic and full of senses ,giving to TEMPANO music that "JE NE SAIS QUOI,"-which made even more attractive the album!I repeat a true pearl,in my opinion a must have for every collectioneer of good prog music worldwide! 5 STARS to a pure masterpiece!

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Bonnek
Special Collaborator Prog Metal Team

2 stars I admit I'm pretty much undecided by this album. Even though it is very diverse, it has that retro sympho vibe that I'm usually not very wild about. Not that I don't like symphonic prog, I hardly listened to anything else for years, but the world has turned since then and I've moved on to pastures less green. Now, I can enjoy backwards looking music that is done very well like Änglagard, but with Tempano, I don't know which way to turn.

First of all the production is not good, the balance is uneven, the drums and guitars are badly recorded. But more importantly, the mosquito-buzzing moog gets on my nerves. What do so many prog fans have with this instrument? I don't get it. Also the vocalist should try a bit harder: too many predictable melodies and generally a non-emotive delivery. As an example for my issue with the vocals, you could check out The Blind Crow.

Now, before you accuse me for being in a grumpy mood, there are many things to enjoy here as well.

A first reason is that they have created a very personal sound: something between '76 Genesis, RPI and some fusion maybe? And also, the album is very diverse. It has lots of excellent guitar and at its best instrumental moments it slightly reminds me of Djam Karet. Well, if they keep that moog silent, the music gets very enjoyable at times. A Van Der Graaf inspired song like Irus is a good example of their unique and appealing mood. That is until they break the effect with that toy-moog again.

The free distribution of this album makes it extra sympathetic but I can't let that fact cloud my judgement. It's almost 3 stars, with a bit more attention to detail or a good producer, they might have trimmed this to a good 50 minute album. Now there are too many moments that bring it down.

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Marty McFly
Special Collaborator Errors and Omissions Team

4 stars Very unique album. When I see somewhere so high rating, I always think that it's little bit too overrated and am trying to make my own decision. Yep, it may be sign of quality, but I feel like being pushed to do something, rate in a way I don't want to. Yep, wise saying says: "When reviewing, don't look to reviews and ratings of others.". But after hearing this, I began to think that there's probably some truth in these high expectations.

Crossover prog indeed, but think about better meaning of this word (that it has a lot of prog styles inside, not that it's half prog, half pop for example), one of the most variable music that lies here. The Farmers is perfect example of how great song can be. Together with little bit of Latin rhythms (at least it seems like it to me), guitar solos, keyboard solos, melody twists, perfect vocal work (pleasant to hear, yet strong to prove you its worth). Or Iris, opposite to previous song, doing it in calm way, presenting something familiar, yet new and also in new way done.

5(-), word "interesting" is screaming all over the album. Instant love on first sigh(t), I mean listen.

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by Ivan_Melgar_M
Special Collaborator Symphonic Prog Specialist

5 stars Essential

Since about four years ago I'm familiar with the Venezuelan band TEMPANO, always recognized the quality of their music but never reviewed one of them because there was nothing that I could found spectacular....Well now I confidently go with "Selective Memory" which I consider a complete masterpiece, so will make something I have never done, give a perfect rating of 5 stars before writing the review.

"Victoria Pírrica" (Pyrrhic Victory) is a very complex opener, even though you can perceive the typical GENTLE GIANT dissonances, KING CRIMSON complex structures. Atmospheres in the style of Gabriel's GENESIS plus heavy guitars and a strong melody, it's the perfect balance between the experimental and melodic.

The tempo changes are extremely radical while the heavy atmosphere falls as a thick mist over the listener. Giuglio Cesare Della Noce combines Mellotron, Hammond B3 and Moog as few keyboardists are able, and is supported by the distorted guitar of Pedro Castillo, excellent way to start a great album.

"Falling Senses" begins as a point of encounter between the acoustic and the electric, the soft but mysterious breaks are complemented with fluid organ passages with a GLASS HAMMER mood.

But not everything is soft, heavy and frantic sections with a sort of electric Flamenco touch and drumming in the vein of Carl Palmer jump one after the other. The vocals are absolutely unusual and even the strong accent is adequate for the atmosphere, not a weak moment.

The acoustic guitar intro "Argos" and the organ solo remind me of ˇ"On to Evermore" by Glass Hammer, the mood is almost the same albeit more elaborate due to the excellent use of Mellotron that makes the difference,

"Despair, Shout" is the most mysterious track up to this moment, with a heavy atmosphere and haunting chorus introduce us into Jazz territory, but the organ creating weird sounds that are complemented by the guitar and bass, after this dense and long intro a soft "scat" passage with some violent screams introduced randomly, lead to an almost Post Rock section without loosing the Jazz atmosphere. Four songs, four masterpieces.

If this wasn't enough "A Farewell to the Seasons" rises more the level of the album, the dramatic and powerful intro where piano, vocals and violin are combined with great skills is something no music lover can miss. The vocals give a bit of relax but not for long, because an elaborate explosion of music and dissonances take us to another level of complexity.

"Irus" continues in the dark mysterious mood, again with radical and abrupt changes and dissonant passages a great contrast with the lighter "The Blind Crow", more melodic with massive use of Mellotron in the style of Genesis.

"Path" is clearly inspired in KING CRIMSON (Larks' Tongues in Aspic era) with excellent keyboard performance and strong drumming, extremely complex and elaborate.

"Embestida" (Attack) reminds me strongly of the Peruvian band FRÁGIL, based mostly in the strong keyboard performance and a GENESIS inspired sound...Well, at least until the middle when they approach to the jazzier side in a beautiful and imaginative contrast.

In "Cristalizado" TEMPANO surprises us more with a Space Rock sound based in heavy atmospheres and a fluid performance with gradual changes to end with a strong guitar section, but everything has to finish and this excellent album is closed with "Aguas Redondas" (Round Waters) a soft and unexpected track with lyrics in Spanish, again enhanced with Mellotron and Moog.

Don't have much to add to what I said in the first paragraph of his review, an essential masterpiece that deserves no less than 5 stars

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by luisman

4 stars good overall album/recopilation from this latam group. i can hear hints of rush (to be more precise from the tom sawyer era), in some places floyd- also touches of Yes (but not only for the mood but keyboards), influenced this venezuelan long time musicians. great intrincated keyboards with rythm guitars also can be found. i´ve heard a very differrent other group-parallel mind - comes to mind when i heard this one. anyway a good selection for a moody and enjoyable listening. not to mention the great art cover which some how reflects the idiosyncraise of the music here offered. my rating:4 ish.. ****`bright ones.

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 Selective Memory by TÉMPANO album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.25 | 42 ratings

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Selective Memory
Témpano Crossover Prog

Review by ClemofNazareth
Special Collaborator Prog Folk Researcher

5 stars Well I don’t know much about this band but I do know just a few things about progressive rock music, and this is the real deal. Wow – talk about a flashback to the seventies! Everything a proghead could want is here: complex and ranging arrangements; detailed and complex instrumental passages; heady themes that are sometimes mildly spiritual, often abstract and nearly always thought-provoking; and musicianship that is absolutely superb and nearly flawless in its execution.

Well, ‘nuff said – go buy it. Even better, download it from the band’s website if it’s still there, or do both.

I take it from reading some biography information that Tempano were a Venezuelan symphonic rock band who had the misfortune of forming as the progressive monuments overlooking the musical sea were collapsing into flotsam and being swept away under the currents of punk, disco and later New Wave. The band persevered during the eighties, but only through drastic lineup changes that left just the drummer as an original member and with a repertoire that seemed to be comprised of mostly contemporary rock and even dance music.

Enter the 21st century though, which found the band’s original quartet reunited and back to putting out their version of the kind of music so many of us grew up on some 30-40 years ago. But this isn’t nostalgia, even though all but the opening track are remakes of older Tempano tunes. No, these tracks have been resurrected, dusted off and re-recorded with new interpretations that seem as fresh as the day they were first played, back when nobody was paying attention.

There are a handful of middle-aged guys running around these days making modern progressive rock that strikes deep to the heart of the sounds of the giants they grew up with: Yes, ELP, King Crimson, Genesis, VgGG, Pink Floyd and Gentle Giant, among others. The Tangent, Salem Hill, Flower Kings, Glass Hammer, IQ, Ezra and Proto-Kaw all fall into this category. They are dudes approaching middle- age (or are already there), yet with enough youthful exuberance (and more than enough musical talent) to put together modern prog music that is both approachable and majestic at the same time. This is talent, and Tempano belong in that group.

There’s not much point picking through every track, and to do so would either require me to make extensive notes or shift focus from listening to the music, so I choose to do neither. I will say that the keyboards and guitar are particularly stunning here, as is usually the case with excellent progressive rock. The odd and complex timing and tempo shifts of drummer Gerardo Ubieda combine with Giuglio Cesare Della Noce’s wall of keyboard sounds to paint a gorgeously lush musical landscape for the lead guitar and other instruments to play within. This is truly grand music.

Della Noce seems to have made it a point to collect just about every type of keyboard ever used in the seventies, from farfisa organ to a B3 to a Wurlitzer electric piano to mini-Moog to a Rhodes MKII to a Rhapsody string synthesizer and even to a clavinet. This guy either spent a ton of money at yard sales or had to dust this stuff off when he pulled it out of some long-term storage facility. Either way there are few bands still around today who put this kind of authentic detail into their sound.

There’s a mellotron too (woodwind sounds and possibly some strings), played by guitarist/violinist/ vocalist Pedro Castillo. All these guys are multi-instrumentalists, with even drummer Gerardo Ubieda getting in some keyboard work on “Cristalizado”.

Despite being Venezuelan there is very little that sound Latin here; possibly some of the guitar soloing on “The Farmers” (which also features the most prominent clavinet passage), but that’s about it. The rest is clearly in the vein of the European masters. “The Farmers” also has some vocal and moog parts that could pass for early seventies Pink Floyd outtakes, and “The Blind Crow” bears more than a passing resemblance to something Peter Gabriel might have arranged, and that Dave Gilmour might have played guitar on (how’s that for a dream combo?).

This whole album is a joy from start to finish. There really are no weak tracks, and for fans of traditional and full-frontal pretentious prog rock, you won’t do much better than this, at least in this century. I can’t think of any reason not to give this album five stars, although like some modern prog bands there’s always the chance their appeal could wear thin when subjected to the test of time. I doubt it (and hope not), but if necessary will revisit the five stars assessment if it becomes necessary. In the meantime, highly recommended to just about any kind of progressive music fan, but especially neo-prog, symphonic, eclectic, crossover and heavy prog fans (I guess that’s just about every kind of prog fan now that I think about it – Zeuhl nuts might want to take a pass I suppose). The rest of you will all find things to love here.

peace

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