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CELESTE

Rock Progressivo Italiano • Italy


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Celeste picture
Celeste biography
Founded in Sanremo in 1972 - Disbanded in 1977 - Refounded in 2016

Very rare band from Italy, CELESTE's music features not by virtuosity or intricate compositions, rather, by melodic lines and dramatic passages. PFM could be underlined as a strong influence.

With its majestic Mellotron passages and restrained power, "Principe di un Giorno" (aka "Celeste") is one of the best so called "pastoral" albums in progressive rock, along with GENESIS's "Trespass" and PFM's "Per Un Amico". RECOMMENDED!!!

See also:
- HERE
- HERE

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CELESTE discography


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

4.16 | 322 ratings
Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno]
1976
3.14 | 44 ratings
Celeste II
1991
2.91 | 31 ratings
I Suoni in una Sfera (OST)
1992
3.54 | 62 ratings
Il Risveglio Del Principe
2019
3.36 | 19 ratings
Il Principe del Regno Perduto
2020

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

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

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

4.24 | 22 ratings
1969-1977: The Complete Recordings
2010

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

CELESTE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Il Principe del Regno Perduto by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 2020
3.36 | 19 ratings

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Il Principe del Regno Perduto
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars "Il Principe del Regno Perduto" is the 5th full-length studio album by Italian progressive rock act Celeste. The album was released through Mellow Records in December 2020. Itīs the successor to "Il Risveglio Del Principe" from 2019, and marks the bandīs second album after their comeback in 2016 (after disbanding in 1977).

Stylistically "Il Principe del Regno Perduto" pretty much continue the mellow and pleasant sounding progressive rock style of "Il Risveglio Del Principe" (2019). Itīs an ambient, soft, and atmospheric type of progressive rock, featuring flute, saxophone, piano, loads of vintage keyboards/synths (mellotron in particular play a dominant role), subdued Italian language vocals, violin, and acoustic and electric guitars. Itīs all well composed, well performed, and "Il Principe del Regno Perduto" is a well produced affair too. Unfortunately it has the same issue as "Il Risveglio Del Principe" (2019) had, and thatīs a relatively lifeless rhythm section. There are a few moments where the drums are a little more lively here than on the preceding album, but they have a tendency to just plod along to the music without leaving much impact, and itīs a bit of a shame and it becomes a minor issue along the way.

"Il Principe del Regno Perduto" is a relatively lengthy release, featuring 7 tracks and a total playing time of 62:44 minutes, which includes the 24:28 minutes long "L'Ultimo Viaggio del Principe". Itīs an album loaded with pleasant and tranquill moments of velvet sounds and atmospheres, and it is overall a smooth listen. Sometimes itīs almost a bit too pleasant though and lacking attitude, which means that it sometimes ends up being pleasant background music instead of an album they you pay attention to. Some of the saxophone parts for example have a tendency to sound like something out of a cheap 80s movie soundtrack.

So upon conclusion "Il Principe del Regno Perduto" is an album featuring both great elements, but unfortunately also elements which arenīt that interesting and if I have to compare it to the predecessor, Iīd say itīs a step down in quality in terms of intriguing songwriting and memorable moments. Itīs not a bad release by any means, but I hope for a more stripped down and conscise release next time. A 3 - 3.5 star (65%) rating is warranted.

 Il Risveglio Del Principe by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 2019
3.54 | 62 ratings

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Il Risveglio Del Principe
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars "Il Risveglio Del Principe" is the 4th full-length studio album by Italian progressive rock act Celeste. The album was released through Mellow Records in 2019. Itīs the successor to "I Suoni In Una Sfera" from 1992 and itīs the first Celeste release to feature material not recorded in the 70s. Both "II" (1991) and "I Suoni In Una Sfera" (1992) features archive material recorded in the 70s.

Stylistically itīs obvious that Celeste have aimed for a mellow and pleasant sounding progressive rock style, which is similar in sound to their 1976 debut album. They succeed some of the way as "Il Risveglio Del Principe" is a beautiful and tranquill sounding release, featuring a longing melancholic atmosphere and the occasional more epic moment. Subdued Italian language vocals, flute, saxophone, cello, violin, acoustic guitars (and the occasional use og electric guitars too), and loads of mellotron and other vintage keyboard/synth sounds. The influences are both from 70s progressive rock (early Genesis in particular), classical music, folk rock, and a slight touch of jazz. That part of the music is generally well composed, well performed, and well produced.

Where "Il Risveglio Del Principe" doesnīt succeed as well and where it differs in sound from the iconic debut album, is the omnipresence of drums. An instrument only rarely heard on the debut album. Itīs not in itself an issue that "Il Risveglio Del Principe" features drums, but the fact that they arenīt that interesting and just seem to plod along is. Drums could have added a lot to the album, but instead they become a tedious element. They are a bit low in the mix and donīt feature the most interesting production either, so unfortunately that part of the music leaves a bit to be desired.

Other than the relatively lifeless drumming, "Il Risveglio Del Principe" is a high class progressive rock album, so if you can look past that issue, Celeste have crafted a great comeback album. So many years down the line and they still sound like themselves. Iīm impressed by the strong identity of the band and how they are able to release something of this quality. A 3.5 star (70%) rating is deserved.

 I Suoni in una Sfera (OST) by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 1992
2.91 | 31 ratings

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I Suoni in una Sfera (OST)
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars "I Suoni In Una Sfera" is the 3rd full-length studio album by Italian progressive rock act Celeste. The album was released through Mellow Records in 1992. Tracks 1-9 were recorded in February 1974 (all composed by Ciro Perrino) and some sources say they formed a part of the soundtrack for a motion picture titled "I suoni in una sfera" written and directed by Enry Fiorini. I have neither found proof of the existence of the movie nor the director, so until Iīm made wiser, Iīm not sure they exist. What I do know, is that the tracks are selections from two various artists compilation albums released by Magma records in 1976 ("Musica Del Mare" and "Sensazioni D'Estate"). Tracks 10-12 are unreleased recordings from Celesteīs vault. Two of them are demo recordings of "Eftus" and "Favole Antiche", which are both tracks which appeared on Celesteīs 1976 debut album in completed studio versions.

Although the existence of the "I suoni in una sfera" movie may be disputed, tracks 1-9 on the album do feature a soundtrack atmosphere. They are subdued and relatively simple progressive rock tracks, using elements from both classical music and folk. As the material were written and recorded around the same time as the material which ended up on Celesteīs debut album, there are of course some similarities, but "I Suoni In Una Sfera" is generally slightly less interesting than the material featured on the debut album. Itīs warm, organic, and mellow progressive rock, but itīs also slightly uneventful and at times bordering repetitive, which of course makes sense if the material were recorded to be used as a soundtrack to a movie.

The ambient nature of the music probably wonīt please every progressive rock fan out there, but if you crave something nice and soothing on the ears and just want to relax and not have to think and analyse too much on what you hear, "I Suoni In Una Sfera" is a great little album. Sure at times it has a tendency to become background music, but itīs not a major issue and most of the time the pleasant organic instrumentation and the simple pretty melodies save the day. A 3 star (60%) rating is warranted.

 Celeste II by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 1991
3.14 | 44 ratings

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Celeste II
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars "II" is the 2nd full-length studio album by Italian progressive rock act Celeste. The album was released through M.M. Records Productions in 1991. The original release features 4 relatively lengthy tracks, but a 1993 reissue by Mellow Records titled "Second Plus" adds quite a few bonus tracks to the album, making it a 12 track, 71:18 minutes long release. The tracks on the 1991 version of album were recorded at Perrino Studio, Sanremo (Spring-Summer 1976). The 1991 version was limited to 300 vinyl copies. Iīm not sure the additional material from the 1993 version of the album were all recorded during the same time period, but most of the those tracks seem a little unfinished, and in some cases they still appear to be in a demo state (some of those tracks are demo parts of the longer tracks). Actually all the material on the album have an unpolished and jam like nature to it, which makes sense since (at least the four longer tracks), where recorded in 1976 shortly before Celeste disbanded in 1977, and were probably demos of material, which would have appeared on their sophomore album, had such as thing been released in the 70s.

Those familiar with Celesteīs eponymously titled debut album from 1976 (also known under the title "Principe di un Giorno"), will know that itīs a mellow, intriguing, and subdued progressive rock album, featuring a consistent flow and atmosphere. Thatīs not exactly the case with this sophomore album though, which is a bit more diverse in style. While there are still plently of soft mellotron moments ("Il Giardino Armonico" and "Lontano profondo" are for example deluxe mellotron heaven), beautiful acoustic guitars, flute and saxophone, many of the tracks sound like either short unfinished jams, or longer jams. Celeste even break out of their comfort zone and play some jazz rock/fusion styled tracks. So does that make for at consistent listen? No not really...but itīs still a pretty interesting release, loaded with creative ideas, which unfortunately ended up not fully developed. The recording quality is also a bit up and down, as some of the tracks are obviously demos while others are studio recordings, but itīs actually less disrupting for the flow of the album than it could have been, but that ultimately boils down to the high quality of the material. You canīt keep quality down, even with a murky demo sound quality (which really isnīt as bad sounding, as it may sound).

So upon conclusion "II" is more a compilation of rare and unreleased material than an actual studio album with tracks recorded for this particular release. It does have the effect that itīs an inconsistent album and a diverse listen, which could confuse some listeners, and I wouldnīt recommend starting your Celeste journey here. Still there are enough quality tracks and ideas here to warrant a 3.5 star (70%) rating in my book, and it speaks volumes of how great Celeste were in the 70s, when an unfinished product can still be this interesting.

 Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno] by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 1976
4.16 | 322 ratings

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Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno]
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars "Celeste" is the eponymously titled debut full-length studio album by Italian progressive rock act Celeste. The album was released through Grog Records in 1976. The material featured on the album was however already recorded in 1974. To some the album is known under the title "Principe di un Giorno", but that title wasnīt applied to the album until the 2009 AMS label reissue of the album. Celeste was founded in 1972, but some of the members had been active in the late 60s/early 70s in a band called Il Sistema along with future members of Museo Rosenbach, so they werenīt completely new to performing or recording. This debut album was their only official release before they disbanded in 1977, although some of their material (not featured on this album), was used on a contemporary soundtrack album ("I suoni in una sfera" from 1974, which may or may not exist depending on the source), and on a couple of various artists compilations released by Magma records in 1976 ("Musica Del Mare" and "Sensazioni D'Estate"). Most of the material from those recordings were released as Celesteīs third full-length studio album "I Suoni In Una Sfera" from 1992.

Stylistically the material on this self-titled debut album are sophisticated, mellow, and beautiful symphonic progressive rock. Itīs incredibly tasteful and features a pleasant tranquill sound, which is both progressive in nature and at times also leans on folk/medieval elements (I hear elements from classical music and church music here too). Flute, saxophone, piano, acoustic guitars, subdued clean singing (in Italian), and epic mellotron moments wash over the listener in waves of velvet beaty. The use of Drums and percussion and bass are very restrained, but there are some moments on the album, which are a little louder and rhythmic in nature. They arenīt many though and this is overall a very mellow, ambient, and pleasant sounding release. Thereīs drama here, but itīs in the details and Celeste have carefully composed those moments to work as climaxes and in some instances surprising adventurous moments to spice up the compositions.

The album features a detailed, organic, and pleasant sounding production, which suits the material perfectly. Itīs an incredibly well sounding release, which is smooth on the ears and stress relieving on the mind. The word tasteful comes to mind at all times during listening to the album. The subdued musical performances, the organic sounding production, and the clever and intriguing songwriting. They are all high class feautures, which combined means that this is an excellent progressive rock album in the more mellow end of the spectrum (Iīd mention Canadian contemporaries Harmonium as a valid reference). A 4 - 4.5 star (85%) rating is deserved.

 Il Principe del Regno Perduto by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 2020
3.36 | 19 ratings

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Il Principe del Regno Perduto
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by TenYearsAfter

3 stars This Italian band was founded in 1972 and released its highly acclaimed debut LP entitled Principe Di Un Giorno in 1976. The music is often described as pastoral prog: very mellow, embellished with a lush instrumentation, including lots of wonderful Mellotron layers, like early King Crimson and The Moody Blues. In 1991 Mellow Records released Celeste II (with songs written just before the band call it a day in 1977) and in 1992 I Suoni In Una Sfera (1974 material, meant as a soundtrack). In 2016 Celeste was refounded as a four piece formation, featuring multi- instrumentalist Ciro Perrino as the only original member. In 2019 this line-up released a new album entitled Il Risveglio Del Principe, still pastoral prog, but superior to its Seventies music, more elaborate and varied. I am sure fans of Anthony Phillips, Gandalf and the mellow side of early Genesis and The Moody Blues will be pleased with this very tasteful prog featuring pleasant Italian vocals and an omnipresent Mellotron. One year later Celeste releases the successor entitled Il Principe Del Regno Perduto, as a six-piece formation with additional guest musicians. The prime mover is keyboard player Ciro Perrino with an impressive array of analogue keyboards: the unsurpassed Mellotron, a Solina - and Elka string-ensemble, the Farfisa - and Hammond organ, and Minimoog, ARP 2600 and ARP Odyssey synthesizers.

The sound on this new Celeste album is similar to the previous effort from 2019, but the saxophone has a more important role. Most of the 7 compositions deliver the distinctive Celeste pastoral prog: very melodic and harmonic, dreamy atmospheres and slow rhythm, warm male and female vocals, and wonderfully coloured by often the flute, acoustic guitar, Mellotron violins, spacey synthesizer flights and tender piano. Some tracks contain a folky flavour, due to the use of the duduk and tin-whistle, a pleasant variety. The most dynamic track is Il Passaggio Di Un Gigante Gentile: it starts with classical piano, then a slow rhtyhm with mellow saxophone and the duduk, gradually the music turns into more lush featuring a fluent rhythm-section. The highlight on this new album is the epic L'Ultimo Viaggio del Principe (close to 25 minutes), it contains a wide range of instruments. From twanging acoustic guitar, flute, piano, string-ensemble, Mellotron violins and the duduk to a sparkling violin solo, a male choir singing in Latin, a female opera voice, saxophone and violin. In the final part soft synthesizer drops and acoustic guitar, the soaring string-ensemble sound, and in the end intense Mellotron violin work, simply wonderful.

If you are into laidback prog (like the mellow side of early Genesis and Camel) this new album is a pleasant musical experience.

My rating: 3,5 star.

 Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno] by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 1976
4.16 | 322 ratings

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Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno]
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by Squire Jaco

4 stars Typically, I prefer my progressive rock to be a mix of clever, exciting, and interesting songs performed by the very best at their instruments. That doesn't mean that I can't enjoy quiet and pastoral songs or sections of songs - I just lose a little patience when the whole album is comprised of such.

And there lies the drawback (for me) in this cd by Celeste. It has some beautiful moments, and it's nicely performed. But I'll probably only play it as background music while I'm reading (as opposed to while I'm driving too fast on a back country road ;-). This is a pretty mellow (and mellotron-ish) album. Nice vocals and flute playing too, along with some nice melodies. It might have been a nice contrast to include drums more often, or a little more "meat" in spots? Too bad it's only 37 minutes long, too. (Was that the stated standard for Italian prog album durations in the 1970's?!)

If you're off on an adventure into the Misty Mountains with Bilbo Baggins, you probably want to have "Close to the Edge" on your headphones. But if you're just hanging out at the old hobbit's place, smoking a pipe, and enjoying the sunset, this Celeste cd will hit the right spot! You need to be in the right mood for this one - I'll give it a mood-appropriate 4 stars. (And now I have this mysterious urge to listen to Zep IV...)

 Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno] by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 1976
4.16 | 322 ratings

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Celeste [Aka: Principe Di Un Giorno]
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by zeuhl1
Collaborator RPI Team

3 stars This one is definitely hyped in RPI circles, but I am not completely sure why. Is it pretty good? Definitely yes. What sets it apart for many I'd guess is that it is so different from the voluminous output of Italian prog bands of the 70's. This is low key to the point of almost being background music (a thing often said about Il Paese dei Balocchi), yet there is a quiet dynamism lurking in here that begs repeated listens. ,

Very few drums here, they occasionally intersperse with the dominating themes: heavy flute, Mellotron and acoustic guitar passages. (look for the mellotron passage that nearly exactly quotes the first King Crimson album). Delicate and pastoral throughout, it can bear close listening, but is excellent as a background to quiet activities. This sounds like a complaint, but is actually a compliment on how Celeste can function on more than one level.

For point of reference: think quiet Gryphon, Genesis and early King Crimson all in acoustic mode. Like Alusa Fallax, a little bit of the first Long Hello album might be a good comparison. Maybe a tad of Moody Blues in there from time to time. All filtered through the Italian lens of course.

Excellent sounding pressing on vinyl, recommended if you can find one. Not a masterpiece, but an important piece of Italian rock history. 3.5 stars

 Il Risveglio Del Principe by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 2019
3.54 | 62 ratings

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Il Risveglio Del Principe
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by TenYearsAfter

3 stars UPDATE INTERESTING NEW PROG

In the Nineties more and more Italian labels (like Mellow Records and Viny Magic) started to put (often hard to find) vinyl Sixties and Seventies Italian prog on CD, from Il Balletto Di Bronzo, Citta Frontale and Museo Rosenbach to Metamorfosi, Alphataurus and Alusa Fallax. How exciting to listen to all that adventurous and captivating Italian prog, often an unique blend of several styles, with hints from ELP, Genesis, Jethro Tull and VDGG, but with on own musical identity. Between many dynamic and bombastic Italian prog bands Celeste sounded very laidback. This band was founded in 1972 and released its eponymous debut LP (aka Principe Di Un Giorno) in 1976. The music is often described as pastoral prog: very mellow compositions with some medieval and jazzy influences, embellished with a lush instrumentation (acoustic guitars, flute, saxophone) and topped with wonderful Mellotron layers, like early King Crimson and The Moody Blues. In 1991 Mellow Records released Celeste II (with songs written just before the band call it a day in 1977) and in 1992 I Suoni In Una Sfera (1974 material, meant as a soundtrack). In 2016 Celeste was refounded as a four piece formation, featuring multi-instrumentalist Ciro Perrino (keyboards, shamanic percussion, glockenspiel, lead & backing vocals) as the only original member. This line-up released its new album Il Risveglio Del Principe in 2019, this review is about that new album.

During my first listening session I quickly conclude that Celeste still makes pastoral prog, but superior to its Seventies music. Because it sounds more elaborate and varied, fans of Anthony Phillips, Gandalf and the mellow side of early Genesis and The Moody Blues will be pleased with this wonderful and tasteful prog featuring pleasant Italian vocals. And again embellished with an even more varied instrumentation: from acoustic guitars, flutes, saxophone and flute to piano, violin, harpsichord, glockenspiel, and, last but not least, an omnipresent Mellotron, wow, I am Happy The Man! The soaring Mellotron violin section can be heard in its full splendor, especially during the intros of several tracks. In Fonte Perenne it even sounds like ITCOTCK from King Crimson, what a beautiful tribute, goose bumps! This album is released on LP and CD, the latter contains the bonustrack Porpora E Giacinto (5:50).

My rating: 3,5 star.

If you are up to a very laidback sound : the pastoral prog boys are back in town!

 Il Risveglio Del Principe by CELESTE album cover Studio Album, 2019
3.54 | 62 ratings

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Il Risveglio Del Principe
Celeste Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by TCat
Forum & Site Admin Group Eclectic / Prog Metal / Heavy Prog Team

4 stars "Celeste" is an RPI band from Sanremo, Italy that formed in 1972. The band put an album in 1976, disbanded in 1977, and reformed in 2016. There were 2 other albums, one released in 1991 that featured tracks from 1977 before they disbanded, and 1992 which was music for a soundtrack released in 1974. Since then, they have reformed the band with mostly new members, and in January 2019, they finally released a new album called "Il Risveglio del Principe" with new material.

"Qual Fior di Loto" starts with some nice atmospheric effects and a child reciting spoken word vocals. The child is actually singer and founder of the band Ciro Perrino's son. When the music starts, it is quite pastoral and lovely with a childs choir singing wordless vocals. The rhythm starts and a nice acoustic guitar, piano, flute and other soft instruments play a nice melody. Vocals begin with both male and female singers, the lyrics are in Italian, but the vocalists are great singers and fit the music quite well. "Bianca Vestale" starts with mellotron and bass joined by guitar later. This is a prog lovers dream, especially lovers of great Rock Progressivo Italiano. The music is very reminiscent of pastoral progressive rock of the 70s, but it doesn't sound like it is trying to hard to sound that way as the sound just comes natural. A few violins join in when percussion starts and later the sax also joins. As the track continues, the music gets a nice gypsy and folk vibe to it. Love it!

"Statue di Sale" begins with acoustic guitar, violin and piano. Later, this turns to violin and synthesized strings giving it a small orchestral feel. Percussion comes in giving flow to the track. Vocals don't come in until after 4 minutes, and when they do they are accompanied by violin and flute. The vocals are led by Ciro with female harmony I believe is done by guest Elisa Montaldo. When the vocals stop, the sax becomes the focal instrument. "Principessa Oscura" begins with mysterious sounds and wordless vocals from Elisa. The feel is dark and mysterious until the band starts to add in instruments which are led by violin. The feel of the track brightens as the melody is established. Vocals start at 3 minutes. The instrumental break features flute, mellotron some guitar and a small brass section.

"Fonte Perenne" begins with a heavier sound with drums, electric guitars and mellotron. When the vocal begins, things mellow back down to the pastoral feel that is the rule for this album. There is a sax solo followed by violin later. A female choir comes in later and then more sax and violins. "Giardini di Pietra" starts with solo mellotron later joined by bass, piano and percussion. This is the shortest track at 4 and a half minutes, and is an instrumental where different instruments get short solos.

"Falsi Piani Lontani" begins with meandering piano, bass and percussion giving their pastoral sound a jazzy feel. The meandering finally gets a rhythm and vocals pop in later. A Hammond organ makes an appearance as the vocals turn wordless. This is a nice touch. The melody gets taken over by the various instruments as the song builds a bit. There continues to be jazz undertones to this track. "Porpora e Giacinto" is the last track, but is not included on the vinyl version. A violin plays a sad solo interrupted by piano and the sound of laughing children. Soon, the drums start with mellotron, flutes and acoustic guitar. Things intensify as brass joins in, but soften again for a piano solo accompanied by mellotron and bass.

This is excellent Italian Prog that has a lot of classical influence and undertones of folk music and jazz. The music is mostly pastoral, but it is anything but boring. It is quite beautiful and relaxing and it never seems to get clichÃĐ or stale. The music is very professional and in many places, original. I am very surprised at how great this is. Once again, 2019 has delivered us another excellent album. Yes, the music sounds simple, but it is a lot more complex than it seems on the surface and has plenty of surprises to keep you listening. Very nice! A very strong 4 star album that could even become 5 stars.

Thanks to ProgLucky for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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