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COMBINATION HEAD

Neo-Prog • United Kingdom


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Combination Head biography
COMBINATION HEAD a Neo-Prog band from the UK originally formed as a trio of Paul Birchall on Keyboards, Keith Ashcroft on bass and guitar, and Paul Burgess on drums. Paul Birchall had previously worked with the likes of THE CORRS, Geri Halliwell and Cher and recorded singles with them all. Although he has previously worked with bands and performers who have nothing to do with progressive rock, he takes inspiration from keyboardists such as Emerson, Bardens and Jobson. He has also worked with jazz-fusion guitarist Gary Boyle as well as Jim Diamond.

Paul Burgess may be a familiar name to Progressive Rock fans, as he has played drums with CAMEL, JETHRO TULL and 10CC. Taking inspiration from CAMEL and ELP, and augmenting the band with Gareth Moulton on guitars, Dominic Finley on bass and a couple of additional drummers, the band released its all-instrumental self-titled debut album in 2006.

After the release of their first album, the band began working on their second album, "Progress?". This time they decided to add vocals to the mix. Guitarist Gareth Moulton was called on to provide lead vocals to three of the six vocal songs on the album. Guesting as lead vocalist on one of the songs on the album was CUTTING CREW's Nick Van Eede. Again the band was augmented by additional drummer and percussionist Phil Knight who provided drums on four of the album's songs and percussion on three additional songs.

After the release of "Progress?", the band released a non-album song "We Are Machine" as a single. Fans of the band will be very happy to know that they are currently working on their third album, with the working title "Museum".

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ProgressProgress
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Phantom Sound & Vision 2008
Audio CD$39.99
$46.66 (used)
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Sam Records 2006
Audio CD$19.98 (used)

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COMBINATION HEAD discography


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

4.25 | 32 ratings
Combination Head
2006
4.00 | 32 ratings
Progress?
2008
3.22 | 24 ratings
Museum
2011

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

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

4.00 | 1 ratings
We Are Machine
2008

COMBINATION HEAD Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Museum by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.22 | 24 ratings

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Museum
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by b_olariu
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Combination Head newest release to date is the album called Museum from 2011. This is another worthy album , but the magic of previous two albums is little pale here, but overall not a bad album for sure. Introducing this time a far more vocal parts in the mix, this album besides tha fact keeping almost same formula of ELP meets neo prog, this time they incorporated little AOR elements here and there, the result is ok, but no more then that, crafted pieces again but sometimes goes in a direction that I don't realy enjoy as a whole, but aswell I can't deny the fact that they are all good musicians. Art rock with AOR elements and progressive turns is what we have here, not bad for sure because the band knew to make and pleasing both camps, progressive rock listners and those who enjoy more AOR combined with rock and prog elements here and there. So in conclusion not their best album, that can pe seen from the rating status, but aswell is not a very poular band here aswell, that needs a far better view, not necesarly this album, but all 3. One of the intelligent bands from young generation of prog bands. 3 stars, good but no more then that.

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 Progress? by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.00 | 32 ratings

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Progress?
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by b_olariu
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Combination Head is one of the intristing bands from newer generation of progressive rock bands, started somewhere around 2002 last decade and releasing so far 3 albums, each one with fresh ideas and competent songwritting. Progress? is their second release and a great one I must tell you. This time face the first who was an instrumental album Progress? has some vocal lines, but sounds very good for sure. Combination Head delivers a combination, of neo prog arrangements, but much looser and more varied then most of the bands from this style and some hitts that goes to ELP music. The result is very elastic in musical terms, not a copy of ELP for sure and not a copy of neo prg bands that influence ethe genre in early years. A mature band with inteligent musicianship, crafted pieces and above all some very nice playing. This time beside organ driven prog that was on first album, here the band is concentrated in some parts on rock atmosphere, some mellow parts but all interluded very well. Crafted musicians all of them, speciualy I like the keybords how sounded here and Paul Burgess the drumer, very elastic playing and with plenty of good chops. All pieces stands as great not a weak moment here, even the pieces are not lenghy all have around 5 min and under, the musicianship and overall ideas are excellent and is one of the pleasent albums that needs a far better view for sure. I will give 4 stars, excellent work buy this almost discrete band from UK. Recommend, the album comes in digipack format with a great booklet inside.

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 Combination Head by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2006
4.25 | 32 ratings

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Combination Head
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by ozzy_tom
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Self-titled release from 2006 is the first and definitely the best album of British prog-rock band "Combination Head". Definitely it isn't such a diverse disk like next two offerings of these guys, this one is completely devoted to organ-driven melodic symphonic prog rock in the vain of Emerson, Lake & Palmer and you won't find any electronic/pop songs like in "Progress?" and "Museum" here. And you won't find any vocals neither, 'cos it's the only instrumental album in CH's career (so far...). I simply love this staff because it truly reminds me about 70s golden era of prog music. This is how retro-prog should sound for me!

1. "Clover Road A,B,C" - album begins surprisingly soft with classical sounding acoustic piano passages a la Rick Wakeman. Later come synthesizer and backing organ layers. So far nothing spectacular and while you're listening to it, you can start to think that it has nothing to do with ELPish prog I just mentioned in the beginning. Sounds more like neo-prog or even some kind of soundtrack music. But don't be mislead, it's just a beginning of this longest track. Later on tempo picks up significantly and we can enjoy tons of great synthesizer leads backed by mighty guitar licks, something very much in the vain of Jobson's UK. But the real treat are the last 4 minutes where Paul Birchall plays some fantastic, percussive-effects implemented Hammond organ solos which sound like taken directly from some undiscovered ELP's "Tarkus" session. Truly memorable part.

2. "Devonshire Crescent" - short (less than 3 minutes) but great piece of music which picks up where "Clover Road A,B,C" finished. Lots of organ solos backed by very catchy guitar melodies. ELP meets Don Airey (check out Don Airey's second album if you don't believe me!).

3. "Combination Head" - this one is undoubtedly another winner here. Very up-tempo, energetic track loaded with unstoppable Hammond organ, additional synthesizer sounds & surprisingly hard edged electric guitar solo which makes it sound almost like prog-metal in the style of Ayreon. I can also think about Japanese keyboard-led super bands Gerard & Ars Nova here, seems that Paul Birchall was also inspired by these groups too.

4. "Blue Waters" - short interlude piece entirely played on acoustic piano. Just to let you take a breath between one keyboards extravaganza and another.

5. "The Bonk" - slightly jazzy track led by groovy organ riffs (with this great percussive sound masterminded by Keith Emerson in early 70s). Rather slow-paced but really interesting. All of those quirky melodies here sound a bit Egg-like for me. This specific Canterbury Scene atmosphere is definitely here.

6. "Clover Road D,E,F" - simply extraordinary Hammond organ & Moog synthesizer heaven. Highly dynamic non-stop bashing of analog keyboards is exactly what I'm looking for in my retro-prog. Organ sounds almost exactly like Jurgen Fritz's gear on Triumvirat's mini-epic called "Panic on 5th Avenue", and it's a great compliment 'cos I simply love it!

7. "Fourteen" - undoubtedly the weakest track on the album, very electronic sounding (almost like J.M. Jarre or Klaus Schultze) but thankfully we have a real drummer, not a machine here. All of these synth-made atmospheric noodling can be tiresome.

8. "For What?" - albums ends with a bit more mainstream sounding piece, but it's still enjoyable. Guitar riffs, organ layers, frenetic drums & additional synths, all in all not bad at all, but sounds too much like some TV advertisement soundtrack. I like this Moog solo near the end, very wakemanish.

In one word: must-have. Combination Head's debut is the album I highly recommend to all symphonic (retro) prog fans and especially to Hammond-oriented music maniacs. I can easily compare them Emerson, Lake & Palmer from they prime days (1970-1974) but I'd like to also mention Japanese keyboard-player Motoi Sakuraba who seems to have very similar style to Paul Birchall. Other bands/artists you'll surely enjoy if you like this release: Triumvirat, UK, Don Airey, Trace, Ars Nova, Gerard, Social Tension, Nexus, The Nice, Little Tragedies, Collegium Musicum, Pńr Lindh Project, The Load, Duncan Mackay, Lalo Huber, Subliminal, Le Orme, Quill, Nuova Era and Taproban.

Overall Combination Head seems to be one of only two (relatively) new British bands I enjoy (the other one is The Tangent)! Let it be a good recommendation for you.

Best tracks: "Clover Road D,E,F" & "Combination Head".

5 stars (with only small minus) from ozzy_tom

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 Progress? by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2008
4.00 | 32 ratings

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Progress?
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by ozzy_tom
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 2nd album recorded by British band Combination Head contains a very solid material. It's no longer pure organ-driven, ELPish symphonic prog as in their debut, but I still like it a lot. Compositions & their arrangements on "Progress?" are truly varied. We can listen to alternative fast-tempo rockers, pop/rock ballads, electronic/sountrackish instrumentals and - what's the most important for me - there are still many ELP-like tracks with flashy Hammond runs.

And now the songs:

1. "New City" - after few seconds of unrelated electronic noises and police (or fire-brigade?) siren, the real "thing" begins: powerful organ-led instrumental with additional analog synth solos. Gareth Moulton also plays some great metallic guitar sounds here. Very dynamic & symphonic influenced track. Halfway between ELP/Triumvirat & Ayreon, but the most suitable comparison would by Japanese keyboards wizard - Motoi Sakuraba. Very similar style, really!

2. "Glass and Steel" - quite catchy and rather mellow pop/rock ballad which reminds me Pink Floyd's work on "The Wall". Background organ, leading synthesizers and warm vocals (probably it's Paul Birchall's voice, not sure).

3. "Liquid" - the longest track of the album is a very enjoyable instrumental. It's rather slow tempo and without any flashy keyboard solos, but I really like this omnipresent organs & melodic synthesizers here. Relaxing composition, slightly in the vain of Camel. Splendid.

4. "Smoking Tree" - slightly boring track based on calm piano and atmospheric synthesizer landscapes.

5. "Future Wisdom" - along with "New City" this is the most Emerson, Lake & Palmer inspired composition. Fantastic organ runs all the way through + supportive guitar tones. Some fragments seem to be even "stolen" from "Tarkus" suite but overall it's Combination Head's own vision of keyboard-led symphonic rock formula. So far so good!

6. "Anthem" - this one begins with lengthy, mellow electronic/piano landscapes like from some Vangelis' soundtrack but later on Neil Fairclough (guesting vocalist) starts to sing and we find out that "Anthem" is in fact quite nice electronic-pop/rock quasi-ballad. More mainstream sounding tune but not so bad.

7. "Solid Ground" - extremely surprising song! Begins with some goofy since-fiction voices and later on we have a mix of up-tempo alternative rock with electronic pop and ultimately catchy Hammond organ rides. Nick Van Eede's (guesting vocalist) really suits this material. In fact after some editing it could become a radio-friendly hit :-).

8. "Tomorrows World" - nice, slightly folky ballad with acoustic & electric guitar and background keyboards. Suitable vocal delivery by Gareth Moulton, very warm & pleasant. Overall very poppy but not offensive for my ears.

9. "The Great Escape" - another unusual song for Combination Head. In fact it's some kind of disco-hit track with infectious female vocals by Sheila Gott. Sounds like disco but it's so much better than your typical FM radio staff. Very sharp guitar, great bass work & floating synths are truly good, but the best is gritty organ solo included in the end of the song.

10. "Cloud Cover" - my least favorite track on "Progress?". Sounds like your usual radio-friendly staff. Not memorable at all. Only some Moog/organ/guitar soloing near the end is worth mentioning.

Overall "Progress?" is a much different album than Combination Head's debut one. It's more varied in style and that's why it may make some of the most hardcore prog-heads very unhappy. But wide range of different kinds of music & arrangements on this particular album sound rather good for me. Anyway first part of the album seems to be stronger and directed toward ELP/Triumvirat/Collegium Musicum/Trace/Social Tension/Motoi Sakuraba/Gerard/Ars Nova keyboard-based symph-prog aficionados, while the send part is more mainstream, radio-friendly oriented. So I recommend it to both kind of audiences.

Best tracks: "Future Wisdom" & "New City"

4 stars from ozzy_tom

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 Museum by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.22 | 24 ratings

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Museum
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by progpositivity
Prog Reviewer

3 stars This band does many things so very right. First, they are simply magnificent at the craft of audio production. Instrumental leads are well written and well performed. Virtuosity, while present, is rarely showcased. Rather, the songs reign supreme, with instrumental passages placing "feel" and "effect" far above strictly musical concerns. And the effects are magnificently (dare I say it?) effect-ive. Or they would be, if there was much of a market for tragically un-hip synth pop rock in today's music scene. Think Mike and the Mechanics meeting Alan Parsons Project and Camel. I can sense you cringing already.

Despite the fact that the music is a bit too serious and retro sounding for contemporary rock fans, a bit too mellow and patient for pop and AOR fans, and a bit too AOR for prog fans, I simply cannot shake the feeling that any collection of tunes so shiny and competently crafted... so catchy yet still adorned with artistic vision all around its edges... simply must garner an appreciative audience one way or another - even as it most certainly alienates a significant portion of their core fan-base in the process.

Had this been a debut album in the year 1986, not only might it have been a big hit, many of us prog fans would most likely still harbor fond memories of how cool this group was for a pop band. But they aren't a pop band. And it isn't 1986. Most critically, their core audience remembers them as a very well produced fusiony instrumental outfit with tons of tasty keys. To this audience, "Museum" convincingly provides a most resounding answer of "No" to the question posed by the title of their previous album.

As art-rock and prog-rock music fans, we tend to fool ourselves into thinking we want our favorite artists to follow their muse and to pursue their own vision. But, if the truth is to be told, it seems far more likely to me that we actually prefer our favorite artists to give us what we want (as long as they do so in such a manner that appears to us as though they are pursuing their own artistic vision in the process).

Never mind that there isn't any pop jackpot cash cow for these guys to milk... Forget the fact that you can't "cash in" without the cash or "sell out" without the sales. Combination Head may be simply creating whatever type music they want to - but many in the world of prog will not receive this album with open arms.

All that having been said, I will go on to further say "loud and clear" that if you "can listen as well as you hear" every now and then, and if Alan Parsons Project meeting Camel on a somewhat commercial day-trip doesn't send chills of trepidation down your spine, this may very well be the guilty-pleasure album of the year you've been looking for. Check it out! Highly recommended!

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 Museum by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.22 | 24 ratings

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Museum
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by ozzy_tom
Prog Reviewer

3 stars After phenomenal, ELP-ish, self-titled album ("Combination Head") and very solid "Progress?", Paul Birchall & his fellows released their 3rd studio disk called "Museum". Just as I liked their previous albums very much, I have to say that this one isn't even half as good as them. It's not a total disaster but it has a huge amount of flaws which don't let me enjoy "Museum" as much as I expected. Especially drifting towards more mainstream sounding pop/soft-rock & electronics (which already began in their 2nd output) isn't a good choice.

Let's describe those songs and instrumentals one by one:

1. "The Curator" - already first track shows significant weaknesses of this record: too many artificial sounding synthesizers and repetitive, drum-machine like percussion. Because of these factors this instrumental sounds too lifeless. Of course we have some Hammond runs and nice electric guitar leads, but boring drums beat and annoying electronic noises (I suppose they were intended to be "spacey") ruin our pleasure. Not a complete flop (as I said organ & guitar melodies are rather decent) but near.

2. "Particle Zoo" - another track begins even much worse! Lots of silly electronic loops and "atmospheric" synth effects sound like taken from some bad J.M. Jarre or Klaus Schultze recording. To make things worse after a while we're forced to listen to very boring vocal section which reminds me Depeche Mode or something like that. Thankfully after less then 2 minutes Birchall rides his trusty Hammond organ again and tempo speeds-up significantly. Even vocal becomes more aggressive, not so lifeless like in the beginning. Using of acoustic piano & some acoustic guitar is also a plus. Overall not so bad, one of the best track on "Museum" (if not this silly "intro").

3. "Turn me Down" - quite good track with catchy organ chops but very poppy vocals. All in all much more AOR than prog (very "American" feeling I would say). My favorite part of the song is lengthy Hammond organ solo...which is the only organ solo on the whole album! If you remember their fully Hammond-oriented debut it must be a shock for you. Thanks to this solo and electric guitar one, second part of this track is more proggy.

4. "Thyrotron" - the biggest offender on "Museum". Extremely boring synth/electronic fest which lasts for whole 2 minutes. Paul listened too much Tangerine Dream recently or what? From 2nd minute Gareth Moulton starts to play some not bad hard rockish guitar solos but it's not enough to change my mind about this turkey. I have to add: this repetitive synth "plumping" which keeps wandering through-out this track is horrible!

5. "Truth Seeker" - finally almost completely satisfying composition! Truly symphonic sounding composition with melodic guitar riffs and pianos/synthesizers. Real goodie with only slight soundtrackish feeling. Less bombastic than ELP or UK, but still enjoyable instrumental.

6. "Consumer Fool" - wrong! Seems that Paul Birchall spent too long time with pop-stars a la Cher or Geri Halliwell and he became infected with some pop virus, because most of this song is such bubble-gum mainstream pop. Thankfully in the middle we can listen to some nice, Pink Floyd-ish synth soloing but it's still can't save "Consumer Fool". Truly bad.

7. "Museum" - half-baked instrumental + soul female vocal harmonies which sound completely out of place in prog-rock context. Some nice guitar/Moog/organ interludes but that's all.

Overall "Museum" is a disappointing experience if you expected high quality prog-rock music like on first 2 albums of this formation. Too many pop/AOR elements, overuse of digital keyboards, artificial sounding drums, sometimes repetitive compositions - all of these are main sins of the record. However I can't say that it's a total turkey which should be flushed into the toilet. There are still many enjoyable symphonic-prog fragments, some great keyboards solos or memorable parts.

Overall I hope that it isn't Combination Head's swansong 'cos I really hope they will come back to organ-driven, ELP-like format from their debut album.

3 weak stars with huge minus from ozzy_tom.

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 Combination Head by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2006
4.25 | 32 ratings

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Combination Head
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by Tarcisio Moura
Prog Reviewer

4 stars It┬┤s amazing of how many excellent instrumental prog albums I have happened to find recently. And Combination Head is the newest one. I read about this english group here on PA and I must say I was quite surprised by their sound. The only member here that has a familiar name for proghead is the one of drummer Paul Burguess (who played with Camel, Jethro Tull and 10cc) and even then, he is not featured on all the tracks. However, the band does a great job here: their self title debut CD is all about fine melodies, tasteful arrangements, strong musicanship and impeccable perfomances. Ok, nothing┬┤s really new or groundbreaking here. Just good music, with a keyboardsman (Paul Brichall) very much influenced by Keith Emerson and Peter Bardens (yes! Lots of vintage Hammond runs!), while guitarrists Keith Ashcroft and Gareth Moulton are skillful and versatile musicians, handling very well both the rocking moments and the more complex, jazzy parts with the same ease. Also of note is Dominic Finley┬┤s fine, fluid, bass lines.

The CD is quite varied but it keeps the high quality of the songs all the way through, with no filler nor weak parts. It is ok that they surely could be a little more adventurous on some tracks, since they have the chops to do so (maybe the reason why they were labeled here as neo instead of the more fitting symphonic rock banner), but they decided to keep it short and direct. And they did it very well, by the way. My only gripe with this CD is its short overall time (a little over 38 minutes). It makes you long for more. And then you press the repeat buton over and over.

If you like instrumental prog rock with lots of conviction and passion, this is a must have. They showed a strong personality from the very start and I┬┤m looking foward to hear their next works.

Ratinhg: 4 strong stars.

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 Combination Head by COMBINATION HEAD album cover Studio Album, 2006
4.25 | 32 ratings

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Combination Head
Combination Head Neo-Prog

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

4 stars If you ever find out the past on the music scene of COMBINATION HEAD's leader/keyboardist Paul Birchall,you will propably skip this article.Birchall has collaborated with Cher,Geri Halliwell and M People among others,but surprisingly his influences come from 70's progressive rock keyboardists: KEITH EMERSON, EDDIE JOBSON, PETER BARDENS etc.!For this project he is accompanied by guitarist/bassist Keith Ashcroft and drummer Paul Burgess,who has worked with 10CC,Jethro Tull and CAMEL.Their first album carried the name of the trio as a title,released on S.A.M. Records in 2006.

I can tell you,this album is million miles far from Birchall's past works.This is 100% melodic instrumental progressive rock with symphonic and Fusion touches with influences coming from the afore-mentioned keyboardists as well as CAMEL,U.K.,THE FLOWER KINGS, SPOCK'S BEARD and GENESIS,while adding some strong NIACIN echoes here and there won't be far from reality.This is obviously much of a keyboard-driven album with Birchall prooving to be a fantastic keyboardist,working his way through heavy yet inspiring organ passages,classical piano moments,obscure synth parts (I'm reminded of EDDIE JOBSON's style on U.K. releases here) and deep chaotic electronics!This is one of the finest keyboard works I've heard lately!Ashcroft is also a pure power for the band,rising the sound to a higher level with his strong and dynamic solos,while he also uses his smoother style of playing on the more atmospheric and calmer instrumental passages,not unlike ANDY LATIMER.Burgess is just the right piece to end the puzzle:strong,steady and confident drumming all the way.All non-progheads out there should listen to this work and finally get in touch with what good progressive rock is all-about.For the prog community,no comments:This is almost a must- have release!

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