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TIME HORIZON

Neo-Prog • United States


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Time Horizon biography
The history of US band TIME HORIZON can be traced back to another entity called Iron Clay Potes. At some point Ralph Otteson and Dave Dickerson from this band approached Bruce Gaetke and wondered if he could mix some of their material. And while nothing substantial came out of the process, Iron Clay Poets eventually disbanding, Otteson and Gaetke developed a friendship on a personal and musical level in the process.

2004 saw the two of them form a band, supplemented by Dickerson and Steve Gourley. Following many years of honing their craft, the quartet got the opportunity to record and release their debut album Living Water on their own label Angelic Noice Records in 2011. Since then Dickerson and Gourley have decided to leave the band. Allen White (bass) and Dave Miller (guitars, keyboards) are the current additional full members.

The latest news from Time Horizon is that they are preparing and recording material for their second full length production, tentatively planned for an autumn 2012 release.

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TIME HORIZON discography


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

4.13 | 40 ratings
Living Water
2011
3.60 | 35 ratings
Transitions
2015
4.12 | 32 ratings
Power of Three
2022

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

TIME HORIZON Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

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

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

3.33 | 3 ratings
Living for a Better Day
2021

TIME HORIZON Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Power of Three by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.12 | 32 ratings

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Power of Three
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by BrufordFreak
Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars Rarely have I heard Christian Rock as clean, polished, and proggy as this. (Neal Morse is the runaway leader in this genre, in my opinion.) Despite lots of styles and themes of other artists from the 70s and 80s being emulated here, this is a surprisingly engaging and refreshing album of solid classic rock-inspired Neo Prog.

1. "Living for a Better Day" (7:47) 1980s glam rock with bands like SAGA and a little bit of ICEHOUSE coming to mind with this one. Nice sound with lots of melodic hooks coming from individual instruments, chords, vocals, and lyrics. Solid drumming, great keyboard support in a PETER GABRIEL way, standard 1980s electric guitar power chords, and Michael Sadler or Ira Davies-like vocals. (I later found that the lead singer performing on this track was, in fact, the one and only Michael Sadler!) This is eminently listenable--even haunting me enough to draw me back for repeated visits. (14/15)

2. "I Hear I See" (6:53) despite the more-overtly Christian lyrics, the music and presentation continue to establish this band as more proggy and more polished than 99.9% of the Christian rock I've heard. Great sound engineering. Not quite as dynamic as the opener, this is still great, engaging music, with well-balanced, professional performances from all involved--even the lyricist. David Bradley Mau is such a strong, confident singer--so like the vocal "gods" of the 1980s. A very solid, enjoyable song. (13.5/15)

3. "Prelude" (2:31) here the electric guitarist and keyboard wizard get a chance to shine a bit while setting us up for the next (though, in fact, the two songs seem totally different and distinct from one another). (4.25/5)

4. "The Razor's Edge" (4:57) here the lead vocal duties are handed over to drummer Bruce Gaetke. He's good but when compared to it's like comparing Grand Funk Railroad's DON BREWER "We're an American Band") with Mark Farner ("Closer to Home [I'm Your Captain]"). (8.5/10)

5. "Steve's Song" (3:59) beautiful little instrumental with cool fretless bass chord play and piano. Almost a EBERHARD WEBER sound and feel here. I love to just let myself float through this one. (8.75/10)

6. "Time to Wonder Why" (5:39) this one reminds me of modern IQ--sounds, chord structure, all of it! Also, it has a very plaintive Peter Nicholls-like vocal performance--all of it spawned from Tony Banks' work on Duke. A few elements don't quite gel as well as previous songs (drums, fretless bass, and reverbed vocal "choir" feel a bit incongruous.) Plus, there's no big climax or finish or lyrical reveal. Though covered by a beautiful vocal, the song refuses to make a statement. (8.33/10)

7. "The Great Divide" (6:09) the heavier, melodic-metal side of the band coming out. This could be Grand Funk, Blue yster Cult, Ted Nugent/Damn Yankees, or even ZZ Top. Nice background vocalise, keyboard play, and soloing in the instrumental mid-section. I can't pinpoint it, but there is something missing from the feel of this song: as if the band had to play it too many times before it got the "best" take and were drained of their enthusiasm for it, only finishing it by rote commitment. (8.667/10)

8. "Digital Us" (6:20) cool floating soundscape that takes us back to the ICEHOUSE feel of the album's opener. Man, this vocalist is so talented! David Bradley Mau makes very note, every phrase, every slurry seem so effortless and natural. Nice guitar and keyboard performances. (8.75/10)

Total Time 44:15

While this album is a sonic gem, filled with as perfectly engineered sound and mixes as one could hope for, and blessed with an amazingly gifted lead singer in David Bradley Mau, some of the songs fail to reach the heights of surprise and excitement that one hopes for (especially in a prog album). Still, as mentioned above, this may be the most pleasing, engaging prog-0riented Christian rock album I've ever heard. Kudos to the band. Now I have to go back and listen to their previous albums!

B+/4.5 stars; an excellent addition to any prog lover's music collection.

 Power of Three by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.12 | 32 ratings

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Power of Three
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by tszirmay
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

5 stars Third time is a charm for Time Horizon and The Power of Three album (now that is what I call convoluted wordplay) , just released in early 2022. Their first two albums were gratifyingly attractive, setting the stage for this third masterpiece. While I enjoy the bleak, atmospheric, dark and at times doomsday-ish style of prog, it is certainly very handy to listen to something a bit more joyful and upbeat. Time Horizon are a HIGHLY skilled US band that are keen in expressing a Christian message but certainly nowhere near preaching mode in any way. Just being positive is what they really wish to evoke and that, they do well indeed. First, the superlative musicality jumps right out at you with massive symphonic keyboard textures, fortified by a wicked rhythm section, as both the reptilian bass and the eruptive drums are first rate. With dual guitarists and two keyboard players, the sound is overpowering, bombastic and often outright poignant, as the material here really shoots for the stars. The lead vocals by David Bradley Mau are exceptionally interesting, very impressive, hinting at times at Saga's Michael Sadler, one of the finer voices in prog rock. Though not boldly going beyond the universe in terms of style, the crafty melodies and the instrumental prowess are seductively enchanting, offering up a convincing set-list of hummable, yet sophisticated tunes, well balanced and expertly arranged. If Yes would have followed this recipe instead of the poppier dross found on their more recent albums, they would still be leading the prog movement.

Within seconds of the opening salvo assaulting my nodes, I started nervously giggling, a sure sign of how affected I am by truly ingenious music. "Living for a Better Day" may also serve as an anthem of sorts, as current as one could possibly hope for. Punchy, bold, confident and goose bumps galore, the voice just seduces within that hard beat and the suave melody. Throw in a brash synth flurry, a sterling guitar splash, a bopping bass ditty (Allan White), all glued together by some sturdy drums from Bruce Gaetke. Straight for the jugular, the delicious musical venom has entered my soul and I like it.

Next up, the insistent and reverential beauty of "I Hear, I See", offering 'hope, truth and wonder', I had a brief thought of what Steve Perry's Journey would sound like in a full-on prog envelope. Intense vocals, heavenly choir work, tough rhythmic pulse, and a simply gorgeous melody. Another anthem for the ages. The instrumental break is breathtaking, sizzling guitars ripping wildly, as the voice just hammers away at any reticence or anxiety. The orgasmic downturn is just pure genius, a masterful finale to a great song.

The short smoky organ-rumbling "Prelude" is a keyboard treat, Raph Ottensen is no slouch on the ivories, a modern day Jurgen Fritz of Triumvirat fame. He is just setting the stage for another insanely tasty track, "the Razor's Edge", a conventional set-up until the double melody kicks in, raising the level to an ever-higher plane, adding bombast and insistence to the mix. Paroxysm at its finest.

Halfway into the album, I cannot help nodding my head in tacit acknowledgement of a great album washing over me, entertained as well as feeling positive and content, no small feat in the current doom-laden bunker world we try to live in. On "Steve's Song" the wild fretless bass played by the famous Michael Manring carves a glorious path, with celestial choir mellotron in the background, just to further their chop credentials, and prove they can play with the best of them. A delicate piano etude ignites the lovely "Time to Wonder Why", a classy ballad if there ever was one, a slow burn, dripping with melancholia, oozing with regret, the focus on the voice and the poignant lyrics.

"The Great Divide" returns to more forceful tone, with hints at vintage Kansas, a supple voice and heavy rhythmic support in close combat, as the Hammond burns brightly, at times almost Deep Purple comes to mind. The mid section settles down into a nice bass groove with tinkling piano and breaks galore, before splashing a few solos on synth and retreating back to the main melody.

The finale arrives in the form of the brooding "Digital Us", a modern take on the mechanical technology that gives us so much opportunity as well as endless propaganda and preaching. Funny how religion is now being displaced by newfangled theories on social conduct, dictating once again what is right, what is wrong and how we should all feel collectively the same. "All so blind" is repeated here not often enough! Perhaps reverting to a more organic life would do us all a favour, rekindling the notions of happiness and serenity as opposed to ceaseless criticism of everything under the sun. The final seconds are current.

I fully understand that I keep giving 5 star reviews, much to the chagrin of some who feel this may be gratuitous but this has been my mantra since day one on PA, highlighting what is really good and staying away from the dross altogether, letting others do the dirty work (Steely Dan song, I believe). I choose to remain positive and upbeat.

5 Strength trios

 Power of Three by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.12 | 32 ratings

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Power of Three
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by Second Endeavour

5 stars To be blunt, I keep an eye on TIME HORIZON's evolution since their excellent debut CD 'Living Water' in 2011. Each subsequent release of this LA-based progressive rock group is quite different from its forerunner, while the sound is always balanced and never irritates. Invariably, there are the imaginative songwriting, rich orchestration, a lot of diversity and changes, the sensuous vocal delivery. Now in 2022, Time Horizon is made up of Ralph Otteson (keyboards, piano, organ and b/vox) Bruce Gaetke (drums/percussion, lead vocals and b/v), Allen White (bass), David Miller (electric & acoustic guitars), Michael Gregory (guitars) and David Bradley Mau (lead vox & support keys). A brand new album 'Power Of Three' has given them the good opportunity to craft and perform eight original compositions to demonstrate their accordant talents. The most apparent thing about this record is a purpose to traverse exhilarating musical journey of dissimilar landscapes. In many ways, the material has the paint by numbers scheme to it, and they paint it with vibrancy to mold a special sound environment, where there is focus that yields cohesion. Stylistically, TH pay homage to 70's/80's prime but their retro-infused recipe produces an entirely unusual output, defying collation. Whist panoramic approach evokes the vivid imagery of 'Golden era', this disc remains to be stunningly original. The nature of subject matter, its parameters and the nuances and resonance it may have with you is dependant on your perspectives and experiences. Accordingly, I am not going to run through all the set, just because each listener should find their own meanings on this wonderful album. That said, the opening song deserves a special mentioning as it fits under the banner of classic Saga (because of trademark pattern and vocal performance by star guest Mike Sadler). Also noteworthy is the instrumental piece 'Steve's Song' (a tribute to band's former bass-player who passed away). It features the participation of another guest musician, Michael Manring. As a whole, from the moment when the very first song gets into its stride until the end of closing composition, there's a sheer intrigue to keep the listener engaged over the entire set. Awesome! Complementing the CD is a stylish digipack with images of famous artist Ed Unitsky... Hope, you have got the general idea. Take a look at Time Horizon's web site in order to not only find out some more about the US band but to also consider getting a hold of their records. Highly recommended.
 Power of Three by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.12 | 32 ratings

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Power of Three
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by alainPP

4 stars TIME HORIZON is an American band from the Iron Clay Potes, influenced by the symphonic rock of YES, GENESIS, KING CRIMSON, EMERSON LAKE and PALMER, KANSAS and PINK FLOYD. A refined, melodic sound with instrumental tracks on de facto art rock. This 3rd album struck me when I saw Michael SADLER on vocals. The whole album is a musical journey for the listener by combining quite disparate atmospheres.

'Living for a Better Day' with Michael's remarkable voice, synths up and down; the guitar solo comes later nervous, complex and haunting; superb start with this keyboard base reminiscent of SAGA; final on another fatter, laudatory synth solo from TOTO and a text on positive post-pandemic days. 'I Hear I See' for a borderline a capella start, charming, more melodic title, neo for the variety of sounds behind David's voice as a regular singer; a little about the first ARENA, pop rock la TEARS FOR FEARS for the dance side; a chorus that sticks to the body and a well-rhythmed symphonic air la TOTO, varied. 'Prelude' neo-prog instrumental intro with drums, backing vocals, synths, a Hammond and SPOCK'S BEARD sound with guitar-synth jousting, hovering finale bringing 'The Razor's Edge' to uncompromising, good but predictable AOR; synths la MIKE and the MECHANICS, YES-GENESIS variation of the 90s; Bruce does the vocals only here, the solo that comes is pinpoint melodic precision; finale with a fading chorus.

'Steve's Song' intro SAGA 'You and the Night' languorous, padded, Michael on bass takes this instrumental reminding me of SERRA for this abyssal side; the 10CC voices finish you off from where you can't come back. 'Time to Wonder Why' for an expressively spleen radio edit; a romantic ballad bathed in piano and a GENESIS- style drum machine on 'Duke'; synthetic aerial space break then the voice starts again until the predictable end very gently on ALAN PARSONS. 'The Great Divide' begins energetically, intro with keyboards do you want some here; some TOTO again then the keyboard and the rhythm lead back to a typical KANSAS structure, nervous and sustained; strong rock with a riff just right to move without realizing it; break with prog metal guitar solo then bass variation and cascade of keyboard notes; last fruitier keyboard break and backing vocals from ALAN PARSONS again; a simple riff that goes up. 'Digital Us' voice... digital behind, the resemblance to RUSH is in order here, agreed rock which starts on a well-tempered sound, synths on the guitar, sound effect behind like PINK FLOYD from the 'Animals'.

TIME HORIZON releases a crossover album between progressive rock and melodic rock with no downtime; nervous, ubiquitous keyboards, a typical 80's sound remodeled, reworked, good and also predictable. A well brought music with musicians aware of their scales; the phone notes lead back to the end. The sounds differ and resemble each other, intertwine to give a well-edited album that surfs at the level of reminiscences and is very current, a real pleasure. TIME HORIZON is a supporter of LWI noble organization helping to give water to the poorest. David, Ralph, Bruce, Allen White, Dave and Michael are way beyond music.

 Power of Three by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2022
4.12 | 32 ratings

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Power of Three
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

4 stars As may be guessed from the title, this is the third album from Christian progressive melodic rock band Time Horizon. They have been through quite a few line-up changes since their inception, but whereas the last album was featured around the core of Ralph Otteson (keyboards, piano, Hammond organ, backing vocals), Allen White (electric and fretless bass) and Dave Miller (electric guitar, acoustic guitars) plus assorted well-known session musicians such as Jake Livgren, Tony Kaye, Billy Sherwood etc, we now have a six-piece band with the trio being joined by David Bradley Mau (lead vocals, keyboards), Bruce Gaetke (drums, backing vocals, lead vocals), and Michael Gregory (electric guitar, acoustic guitars), although it should be noted that Gaetke was an original member of the band, although he performed on only a few tracks on the last album.

What strikes one immediately from the off is just how polished this is, and I was blown away as I did not expect an album of this quality from what is (to me) a totally new act. Just goes to show just how much great music there is out there, and that it is impossible to keep an eye (or ear) on everything which is going on. For me the main comparison is with Saga, perhaps not too surprising with two keyboard players in the band, yet with two guitarists what really works here is the blend between the instruments and the arrangements. There is still room for cut through, with the drums playing an incredibly important role in that area, and the vocals are spot on throughout.

This is a real crossover album in that fans of melodic progressive rock will surely fall in love with it the very first time, as did I, while fans of more straightforward melodic rock will hopefully also find plenty in here to enjoy even though there is more depth and breadth than they would normally be used to. There are times when the guys allow themselves to be rockers, with the keyboards taking more of a backseat, providing some layers and tinkling piano, and then at others they are a synth-driven outfit with polish and balls. This is not music from 2022: it could have come out at the end of the Seventies and at any point up to 2000, with flair and musicianship joining with wonderful songs and hooks. If one had told me this was a supergroup I would not have been surprised, and within the first 30 seconds of opener "Living for a Better Day" I was doing research as I was blown away by what I was hearing.

Yet another incredible release from the mighty Melodic Revolution Records label, and well worth discovering.

 Transitions by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2015
3.60 | 35 ratings

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Transitions
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by FragileKings
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Imagine if you took the first three Steve Perry era Journey albums and the Steve Morse era Kansas albums and gave them to mid-eighties Night Ranger and said, "Listen to these. We'll give you a month to record a new album based on your impressions". Then imagine that the resulting recordings were left unreleased and later given to a band that was influenced by Foreigner and early nineties Christian melodic hard/heavy rock and that band was told to record what Night Ranger had recorded and you might end up with an album like Time Horizon's "Transitions".

Who starts a review like this? I do when the music strikes me as it did here. Is this a great album? It might just be the right one for you. For me, I am afraid in all honesty, the late eighties Christian band sound has long since lost its appeal to me unless you count Petra and Tourniquet and maybe Holy Soldier. But where this album falls short for me especially is in the production which just doesn't make the music shine and leap out as well as I think it could. The first few tracks of the album easily pass by without much really slapping me on the cheek and shouting, "Ain't this bit awesome or what?!" But by the very beautiful "Water Girl Instrumental" something suddenly clicks with me and I'm ready for more surprises. That brings us to the final track "Love Is Here" and it's a full-on emotional finale.

So, what did I miss? I'm afraid subsequent listens haven't convinced me, but I suspect it's because of my cooled heels for this kind of pumped and powerful, rich and melodic Christian rock. So it's really tough for me to praise the music no matter how much love and effort this band has put into it. Now, it seems that Time Horizon's debut album has fared better in the ratings than "Transitions", so it could be that my lukewarm response is shared by others.

Still, I hate to leave what must surely have been a proud effort with unenthusiastic remarks. So allow me to emphasis that the music and the performances of each member are all high calibre. It may not be my ideal choice for inspiring music but surely this album will impress and thrill others. I'll give it another chance. If my opinions are shaken up with some new revelation then I will be glad to edit my review.

 Transitions by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2015
3.60 | 35 ratings

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Transitions
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by PH

4 stars 'Transitions' is an apt name for the second release from TIME HORIZON. When comparing the band's axis to the previous CD, it's clear that the US formation had a number of personnel changes since 2011. Luckily, the major figure still remains Ralph Otteson who's responsible for the songwriting, entourage of whimsical keyboards and backing vocals. At the moment, a primary line-up is complemented by Dave Miller (guitars) and Allen White (bass). Standing at the helm, Ralph Otteson also gathered a handful of guests, among whom I want to single out Yes alumni Tony Kaye, Billy Sherwood, plus David Wallimann (formerly Glass Hammer). Worthy of special note is Michael Mullen, violinist. The material on 'Transitions' falls into the listening scope of many different stripes. Time Horizon use a vast range of influences stretching from symphonic AOR to electronica, from bombastic sections to virtuoso guitar craze, from power pop to retro-flavored prog. Alternation of three lead singers (Bruce Gaetke, Rich Reif, Jake Livgren) increases the feel of manifold. The individual tracks weave together nicely to present an excellent stylized affair. Foremost, 'Only One' provides a strong impetus to the album. Expansive and consummately performed, this track is quite reminiscent of classic Asia, with a taste of bombastic passages and massive choruses. That's just the beginning. Next up, 'Only Through Faith'. Having its own character, it brings a-la Vangelis mesmerizing sentiment. The sonic experiment segues to 'Only Today', where TH presents the other incarnation of Asia (John Payne era). In some extent, 'Prisoner' evokes Sweet Comfort Band ('Cutting Edge' period). A cover version of the World Trade song, 'Moment Is Here', follows subsequently. It contains a few Yes references, both in the instrumental department and harmonies. Music varies on the next track that deviates in route. Featuring emphatic riffs and acrobatic chord progressions, the instrumental piece 'About Time' could well be a Joe Satriani legacy. The album continues with a thickly arranged composition 'You're All I Need' which resembles the style set forth on the debut CD. Then, a kind of peculiar experiment titled 'River of Sorrows'. Generally speaking, if I had to find fault then it'd be that. The penultimate tune, another instrumental - 'Water Girl'. Comprising the mellow guitar awesomeness, it swings back and forth between Vinnie Moore and Joe Satriani. Though most importantly, the CD has a stupendous ending: 'Love Is Here' may be described as the greatest song Kansas never wrote. I am just getting a chill up my spine!.. All in all, gracefully packaged (with an appealing image on the surface) 'Transitions' is a 56+ min. collection of impressive stuff that reflects the breadth of interests and sources of inspiration. Recommended.
 Transitions by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2015
3.60 | 35 ratings

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Transitions
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by Windhawk
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars US band TIME HORIZON was formed sometime after musicians Ralph Otteson and Bruce Gaetke started working on a project together back in 2004. At some point they had their own band-project going, and in 2011 they released their debut album "Living Water". "Transitions" is their sophomore effort, jointly released by the band's own label Angelic Noise Records and the US label Melodic Revolution Records.

While arguably more of a pomp rock production than a progressive rock one per se, those with an interest in neo-progressive rock as well as symphonic progressive rock should both find familiar sounds and arrangements on this disc. But as far as specific recommendations go, I'd wager that those with a soft spot for mid '80s Magnum might be something of a key audience for this album, and especially those among them who also have an interest in accessible and compelling progressive rock.

 Living Water by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.13 | 40 ratings

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Living Water
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by PH

5 stars Ever so often, seemingly out of nowhere, a new album crops up and put on the spot to keep my finger stabbing at the repeat button. Perfectly played and arranged with sterling performances by all four musicians, intelligently written and diverse, full of freshness and sinceity, with interesting arrangements and powerful vocals, Time Horizon have created a symphonic-progressive gem that deserves to be heard all around the world. Everything on here comes across like a whole-hearted attempt at a vintage sound that was present in renowned groups. The content can be described like something of a mix between prime-time Kansas, ELP, Yes and Genesis - with modern contemporaries being bands such as Spock's Beard (at their melodic side), Cryptic Vision or Mars Hollow... The music on CD 'Living Water' develops gradually, giving each idea enough time to truly sink into our mind. My highest praise for this masterful blend of complexity and melody!

 Living Water by TIME HORIZON album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.13 | 40 ratings

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Living Water
Time Horizon Neo-Prog

Review by Jihnik1958

5 stars The best drive in the last couple of years. Very beautiful and soulful vocals. At the level of technicality. There is unnecessary complexity. On the complexity of the group is between spocks beard and Echolyn. Music in the measure is complex and very beautiful. The group is slightly reminiscent of Kansas and CRYPTIC VISSION. Musicians play a powerful and professional. Very good keyboard, which is characterized by meticulous technique. Pritenzy no to a single one of the musicians. For me, this is the best release of 2011. I recommend to all fans of beautiful, soft and melodious music. I am sure that this drive is very pleasant to fans of teams: Genesis, Marillion, IQ, Pendragon, Izz, Magic Pie, Moon Safary, Kansas, CRYPTIC VISSION, It Bites, Ines, The Vow, Clepsydra
Thanks to windhawk for the artist addition.

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