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TUSMØRKE

Prog Folk • Norway


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Tusmørke picture
Tusmørke biography
Founded in Skien, Telemark, Norway in 1994 (until 2009 as "Les Fleurs du Mal")

Norway's TUSMØRKE (Norwegian for twilight) go straight to the heart of the psychedelic matter on their full-length debut album 'Underjordisk Tusmørke' (Subterranean Twilight). Culling influences from such prog-psych luminaries as GONG and CARAVAN, Krautrock giants like CAN and AMON DÜUL 2, acid-leaning folksters like The INCREDIBLE STRING BAND as well as a healthy dose of Nordic folk music, TUSMØRKE present a dark cauldron of magical, musical potions.

The band's history dates to the mid-nineties and a budding Scandinavian scene of new progressive bands. The Momrak twins, who would become the core of TUSMØRKE, called their band LES FLEURS DE MAL. That group included future WOBBLER vocalist Andreas Prestmo and shared the stage with other up-and-coming bands such as WHITE WILLOW. Eventually the collective morphed into TUSMØRKE, whose music is darker, more intense and even primeval than their more delicate predecessor.

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TUSMØRKE discography


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

3.75 | 51 ratings
Underjordisk Tusmørke
2012
3.72 | 33 ratings
Riset Bak Speilet
2014
3.78 | 48 ratings
Ført Bak Lyset
2016
3.67 | 24 ratings
Hinsides
2017
3.22 | 19 ratings
Bydyra
2017
3.90 | 40 ratings
Fjernsyn I Farver
2018
2.20 | 5 ratings
Leker For Barn, Ritualer For Voksne
2019

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

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

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

3.79 | 11 ratings
Osloborgerlig Tusmørke ~ Vardøger og Utburder Vol. 1 ~
2018

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

4.67 | 3 ratings
Salmonsens Hage / Singers & Swallows
2012
3.27 | 7 ratings
Den Internasjonale Bronsealderen
2013
4.75 | 4 ratings
Offerpresten
2013

TUSMØRKE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Riset Bak Speilet by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2014
3.72 | 33 ratings

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Riset Bak Speilet
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Matti
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Riset bak speilet (= 'The Birch Behind the Looking Glass') is the second album by the Prog Folk group Tusmorke (= Twilight) from Oslo, Norway. Apart from Bydyra (2017) which, as music from a children's musical, gives a completely false picture of the band, I'm not very familiar with the other albums. By the way, interesting that their record company at this time was Svart Records from Finland.

The CD edition contains three bonuses, two of them pretty long, stretching the CD length to 71 minutes. The album contains lyrics both in Norwegian and in English, and the Norwegian lyrics are translated in the booklet. 'Offerpresten' (= 'The Sacrificial Priest') is an uptempo song full of tradition-honouring folk prog elements reminiscent of Jethro Tull's Songs from the Wood era. Flute and vintage keyboards sound very delicious, but I'm not so fond of trumpet and sax -- luckily this is their sole appearance on the album. The instrumentation is the fullest on this hectic opening track. The slower and more calm 'Gamle aker kirke' is about an old church and is confusingly sung in English. Nice, moody melodies and a beautiful retro soundscape featuring lots of flute and some Mellotron. This is exactly what a Prog Folk enthusiast likes to hear. 'Black Swift' has a bit bigger emphasis on the chorus with vocal harmonies reminding of the late 60's stuff of e.g. The Moody Blues and Omega.

Dark-toned 'All Is Lost' has heavy guitars and is actually the dullest composition to me, despite some little signature changes and nice flute work. The 15-minute title track (the second song with Norwegian lyrics) is the longest and the most dynamically progressive. At times I wish there were less vocals, but the instrumental sections are all the more effective.

The first one of the bonuses sounds very Medieval: I can imagine hooded monks accompanied by a small group of musicians who at the end wander into slightly experimental gloominess. The two pieces of roughly 10 minutes length rival the main album's highlights. So, even if you're a vinyl enthusiast, it's definitely wiser to have the CD in this case. This is among the best Prog Folk albums of this decade, with a full blooming of both sides of the term.

 Bydyra by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.22 | 19 ratings

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Bydyra
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Matti
Prog Reviewer

2 stars This album has two preceding reviews, both surprisingly favourable 4-stars. Therefore I feel I have to bring the more negative point of view as a warning to anyone who is trying to decide whether to buy the CD or not. The crucial question is: can you imagine enjoying a happy-go-lucky CHILDREN'S MUSICAL (in Norwegian), with the children's choir backing on most of the openly naiive songs? Because, if you are generally not a friend of children's music, chances are that this music will irritate you too. This is not progressive rock for adult listeners, this is primarily children's music. Yes, the instrumentation does lean towards Prog Folk, there are flutes, Glockenspiel, Mellotrons and vintage synthesizers, but the vocals are VERY central and VERY pure children's music, not only for the presence of children's choir but also for the irritatingly naiive singing style of Benediktator (as the Tusmorke vocalist and multi-instrumentalist wants to call himself). The few vocal-free moments and perhaps also some choir- free moments with B's vocals only, are like glimpses of an album that a Prog Folk fan might wholeheartedly enjoy.

Some background information: the music is taken from two children's musicals staged at flautist-vocalist Krizla's workplace, a primary school in Oslo, in 2015 and 2016. For Tusmorke it "has been one of several long-term plans for expanding the creative output of the band into new areas". The musical was to be "about urban wildlife, the skyrocketing prices of housings in Oslo, the financial crisis, social issues, global warming, and good and bad magic." The main characters in the story are some animals that lose their home tree, or something like that. Some songs like 'Rottekongen' (= Rat King) are extremely irritating in my opinion. The choruses are very very simple and heavily repeated. Moreover, nearly all songs are rather similar with each other. I'm afraid I'm sounding like a children's hater -- which I'm definitely not -- but to me the continuous presence of the kid's choir, and the childish singing style of Benediktator, really eats the music's potential.

Frankly, I have listened to better children's music -- and also more progressive; especially Finnish children's music from the early seventies -- when it comes to the eclectism in compositions. The playing, ie. the Prog Folk arrangement, is charming, but unfortunately it has a minor role in this music. What a pity! Subjectively I can't rate this musical recording any better than two stars as I choose not to re-listen it ever again, and I bet that an average fan of Tusmorke's 'adult' output will be disappointed. But if you're a friend of children's music and enjoy the plain bright naivety in it, or if you wish to find some prog-related children's music for your kid(s), then by all means get it.

 Osloborgerlig Tusmørke ~ Vardøger og Utburder Vol. 1 ~ by TUSMØRKE album cover Boxset/Compilation, 2018
3.79 | 11 ratings

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Osloborgerlig Tusmørke ~ Vardøger og Utburder Vol. 1 ~
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Windhawk
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars Norwegian band TUSMORKE has been a going concern for more than 20 years, but haven't really established themselves as recording artists until the past five years or thereabouts. They have been a creative band for the past few years though, and following their 2012 debut album they now have seven full length studio albums to their name. "Osloborgerlig Tusmorke" is the most recent of these, and is the second studio album released by the band in 2018.

Tusmorke is a band that have many sides to them, and on this particular occasion they have assembled a collection of tunes that celebrate the spirit of vintage era progressive folk rock and vintage era symphonic progressive rock blended into and alternating with the earthen and pastoral landscapes explored. Timeless progressive rock with a vintage feel to it, and with a clear orientation to the folkier parts of the progressive rock universe. An album well worth a check if this is a description that strikes you as interesting.

 Osloborgerlig Tusmørke ~ Vardøger og Utburder Vol. 1 ~ by TUSMØRKE album cover Boxset/Compilation, 2018
3.79 | 11 ratings

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Osloborgerlig Tusmørke ~ Vardøger og Utburder Vol. 1 ~
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Antonis Kalamoutsos

4 stars One can't expect ordinary things from a far-from-ordinary band as Norway's Tusmorke. The fact that is the second album they release in the same year and, mostly, that Osloborgerlig Tusmorke: Vardoger og Utburder Volume 1 is consisted of 'curios', demos, outtakes and songs that weren't qualified for previous ones, would be more than enough to not anticipate a remarkable outcome. Let's be honest, albums of previously 'unwanted' material usually address to diehard fans only. Surprisingly, Tusmorke took a very special care of this material in order to present a solid and coherent album and they succeeded this beyond any doubt.

The first way to achieve this was by creating a conceptual basis for all the songs. As a result, this is a loose but a real concept album, one that explores the history and myths of the beautiful city of Oslo. It's a simple but very clever way to thematically unify songs that could otherwise be unrelated. This idea is especially assisted by Tusmorke' s musical style which actually reminds or remains strongly bonded with the notion of an undefined past.

Respectively, their musical approach furthermore projects that eerie and elusive sense of times bygone. There are no new elements added to their established progressive folk style but this album's perspective seems to be focusing slightly more to the folky angle of their music. For example, only 3 tracks feature standard drums while the majority is based on percussion. There are very few distorted keyboards and as a result, minimum electric guitar imitation (which is something like a trademark for the band) and the whole vibes are more laid back, colourful, cheerful even in cases like ''Djeveren fra Oslo''. It seems that some of the darker sides of Tusmorke were left behind for this album but that feeling of magic and mystery remained intact.

The vibes from Tusmorke' s music is always eccentric albeit their songwriting feels normal and solid. Their eccentricity lies in the fact that, unlike many other 70s-inspired bands, Tusmorke don't sound like reproducing or copying sounds they love. There is truly something timeless that follows them instead, the collective energy of a band that convinces the listener they are trapped in a timespace of their own, like a mythical psych/prog/folk rock of an alternative reality. Tusmorke would be equally 'outsiders of great value' 40 years ago as they are in the present.

The quintessence of Osloborgerlig Tusmorke: Vardoger og Utburder Volume 1 hides in its wonderful arrangements. As already said, the compositions are melody-oriented and they hold no surprises, twists or turns. They invest on the sonic warmth instead, with excellent use of keyboards (with some of the best key instruments of all time as always) and especially wind instruments. And while the flute is a protagonist throughout the album, it's the marvelous voice of the clarinets that steals the show. The 11 minutes of the final track ''Gamle Aker Kirke'' prove my claim, in a composition that has to be considered the album's highlight.

A truly unexpected album, as the odds seemed to be against it, Osloborgerlig Tusmorke: Vardoger og Utburder Volume 1 showcases once more that Tusmorke is one of those bands which, while bringing nothing new to prog music, carry a very strong personality instead. The listener can be convinced and this is what actually matters. And as Oslo waits the travelers to solve its riddle, a riddle formed among drakkars, modern architecture, fancy clubs and gloomy gothic cathedrals, Tusmorke just add to the mystery. They add that distant echo that comes from somewhere deep in Oslo's woods, wherever these might be.

 Fjernsyn I Farver by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2018
3.90 | 40 ratings

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Fjernsyn I Farver
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Windhawk
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars Norwegian band TUSMORKE was formed back in the middle of the 1990's, but didn't actually become recording artists until 2012. Since then the band have grown considerably in status and stature, with half a dozen albums to their name at this point. "Fjernsyn i Farver" is their most recent studio album, and was released by Norwegian label Karisma Records in the spring of 2018.

While "Fjernsyn i Farver" doesn't strike me as the most obvious buy for those with a fascination for the folkier landscapes of the progressive rock universe, this is an album featuring details that crowd would enjoy and to some extent this aspect of the band is one you need to enjoy, just like the striking vocals. But as far as I'm concerned, this is a production that by and large should find most favor among those who find bands such as Atomic Rooster and Black Widow to be compelling. For people with that leaning, that haven't come across Tusmorke yet, this production may well feel like a revelation when uncovered.

 Bydyra by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.22 | 19 ratings

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Bydyra
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Windhawk
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars Norwegian band TUSMORKE was formed back in the middle of the 1990's, but didn't actually become recording artists until 2012. Since then the band have grown considerably in status and stature, with half a dozen albums to their name at this point. "Bydyra" is their fifth studio album, and was released by Norwegian label Karisma Records towards the end if 2017.

Music made for children are one of those details of life that can give some people headaches merely by mentioning it. Car vacations with the same album of simplistic, limited musical dandruff repeated over and over again a real life nightmare I imagine a few are still familiar with, even if this is mainly an experience from a bygone age by now. Tusmorke proves quite nicely that music of this kind doesn't have to be as limited as certain international corporations wants us to believe, and that music of this kind can be an interesting listen also for adults. Primarily one for the children this one, but also an album that prog loving parents can safely play in their car or at home without being in danger of getting a migraine. As far as style is concerned, this is progressive folk rock blended with a children's musical. A blend that is rather more appealing than what you would expect.

 Underjordisk Tusmørke by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2012
3.75 | 51 ratings

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Underjordisk Tusmørke
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

4 stars This was the debut for this Norwegian band released in 2012. Quite a vocal dominated affair really but with some killer instrumental work throughout. If it wasn't so heavy on the vocals I would be considering a higher rating. Still I went from being kind of amused with what I heard after the first couple of listens to not being able to wait to play this album once again. Very melodic and catchy throughout. This band formed from the ashes of LES FLEURS DU MAL who never released an album but we do get a 17 1/2 minute bonus track by them that is the best song on this recording and it doesn't sound much like the same band as we get Andreas the current vocalist for WOBBLER singing and a much more Swedish sound in my opinion with the mellotron, guitar, upfront bass and melancholic sound. I agree with Andy from Planet Mellotron that this bonus track is almost worth the price of admission alone.

I don't usually even comment on bonus tracks unless they are exceptional and there's another one by TUSMORKE called "Singers & Swallows" that would be second favourite track on here, go figure. The main album features plenty of vintage keyboard work from WOBBLER's own Lars Fredrik Froislie as he brings in mellotron, spinet, chamberlin, clavinet, organ, synths, glockenspiel, musical box and the kitchen sink. He also produced and recorded it. Again the main album has lots of vocals, harmonies and catchy choruses which usually isn't my thing but I was won over fairly quickly. The album's title means "Subterranean Twilight" and this is a mellotron album for sure.

"Fimbul" is catchy with flute over top then the vocals join in. Shades of mellotron and chamberlin too along with synths. I like when it calms down after 2 minutes with mellotron, bass then flute. Reserved vocals join in along with keys. It all kicks back in around 3 1/2 minutes. Another calm with vocal melodies after 4 1/2 minutes which sounds really good.

"Watching The Moon Fall Out Of The East" has this excellent melancholic intro with flute, mellotron and more as these relaxed vocals join in. This is a top four track for me. Reminds me of SINKADUS and ANGLAGARD actually during the more laid back sections. Love when it picks up as well 4 minutes in especially that rickenbacker bass. We get flute, guitar, drums and more. It picks up even more late with vocals and vocal melodies. What a song!

"The Quintessence Of Elements" has melancholic flute to start as bass, drums and more take over with vocals. Catchy and melodic and we get organ on the chorus. A beautiful instrumental section starts after 2 minutes then it picks up before the vocals return. "Young Man & His Woman" is very uptempo and vocal led with plenty of flute and organ. I like when it settles down after a minute without vocals. It kicks back in and we get vocal melodies here and some passion in those vocals too. Themes are repeated.

"A Nightmare's Just A Dream" is laid back to start with flute, prominent bass and a beat as the vocals join in. It turns fuller a minute in, in fact it gets quite intense really. It settles again as contrasts continue. Check out the mellotron before 2 1/2 minutes and that incredible section starting before 6 minutes instrumentally. Love that bass!

"Hostjevndogn" features vocals in their native language and this is a top four song for me as well. It's more relaxed with drums and flute standing out to start then reserved vocals join in. Man that instrumental section sounds so good beginning 3 minutes in and ending around 4 1/2 minutes. This song reminds me of SINKADUS. "Singers & Swallows" one of the three bonus tracks is a top four. A chilled tune really with flute, a beat, upfront bass and more. Such a beautiful track. Some nice vocal melodies along with mellotron too.

"Ode On Dawn" is a classic and as I said in the intro I want more! Hopefully there is more archival material from this early incarnation of the band under the name LES FLEURS DU MAL. The percussion gallops along early on with the sound of wind as the flute arrives. The percussion ends but not the wind or flute. Vocals from Andreas before 1 1/2 minutes along with mellotron, bass, guitar and some brief spoken words. Flute, a beat and mellotron kick in too and what a great sound as it builds with that in your face bass. Vocals are back 5 minutes in as it settles with lots of mellotron and bass. A calm with wind before 7 1/2 minutes as the drums and bass build. Guitar joins in along with flute. So good! Vocals are back before 13 minutes but again like the first two times they don't last long as the guitar, bass and drums lead. So Swedish sounding with that mellotron. The percussion gallops away to end this stone cold classic.

So not counting the bonus tracks a solid 4 stars and an enjoyable release.

 Fjernsyn I Farver by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2018
3.90 | 40 ratings

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Fjernsyn I Farver
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Progfan97402
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Yet only another six month wait for a new Tusmørke release, right on the heels of the children's prog album Bydyra and is the logical followup to Hinsides as it's back to an adult approach. Children's chorus gone, so are the badger, squirrel and crow costumes back to their usual robes. The lineup is the same as usual, Benediktator (Benedikt Momrak), brother Krizla (Kristoffer Momrak), the Phenomenon Marxo Solinas (Lars Frederik Frøislie) and HlewagastiR (Martin Nordrum Kneppen). Håkon Oftung (Dauinghorn av Jordsjø, Jordsjø a wonderful prog rock band headed by him) was not part of this so it's back a guitarless format. What sounds like a guitar is a heavily fuzzed Hammond organ from Lars or heavily fuzzed bass from Benedikt. Anyways, Fjernsyn I Farver (Color Television) was released on Karisma as was Bydyra, and it's such a drastic departure from Bydyra, but not that drastic from their usual stuff. This is perhaps their most aggressive album, almost like a polar opposite of the partially lightweight Hinsides with only "Borgerlig Tussmørke" the only ballad on the album, and it really has a more symphonic prog feel to it, rather than the lullaby feel of Hinsides. The title track is a wonderful opener, with aggressive fuzzed organ but I really love how it goes into a beautiful flute passage. "Kniven I Kurven" had that wonderful Nordic feel but keeps up with that harder edged approach of this album. "3001" and "Death Czar" almost borders on hard rock, while "Tøyens Hemmelighet" goes off with a bang, more in tune with the first couple of pieces although I wonder what was up with that disco hi hat Martin uses here (he did something similar on Ført Bak Lyset). Martin must at least like some disco to include a little disco beats in a Tusmørke album but do it in a way not to offend progheads.

To me I really think this is their finest album since Underjordisk Tusmørke, if not their finest. Sure the vocals of Benediktator may not be too everyone's liking and I'm sure it's his vocals the major indicator if you'll enjoy Tusmørke or not. Regardless so happy to own this album, although the inner gatefold of the LP is in bad taste. Still the music blew me away and with getting.

 Hinsides by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.67 | 24 ratings

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Hinsides
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Progfan97402
Prog Reviewer

4 stars What's up with Tusmørke? While Wobbler makes us wait for years for a brand new release, Tusmørke rarely keeps us waiting for more than two years for a new release. This time around, about a year since the last release Ført Bak Liset. Hinsides is the first of two albums they released in 2017, the other the unusual children's album Bydyra released in November. Hinsides is probably their most complex and ambitious album they have done so far. The lineup is pretty much the same as before: Krizla, Benediktator (the Momrak brothers who founded Tusmørke), HlewagastiR (Martin Nordrum Kneppen, the drummer for Wobbler), and The Phenomenon Marxo Solinas (Lars Fredrik Frøislie, also of Wobbler, as well as White Willow and others). It might not start that way, "Hjemsøkte Hjem" starts off rather lightweight and upbeat, in fact rather lightweight by Tusmørke standards, but still a great piece. "I Feel Like Midnight" is more heavy, but they unexpectedly break into Latin music, before returning back to their more typical sound. "En Rykende Ruin" is shows a more complex part of the band, but it unexpectedly ends up more lightweight. "Lysskydrøm" has a more lullaby feel to it, it has a familiar sounding melody like I've heard it somewhere else. At first I didn't care for it, but it started to grow on me. It was only because I wasn't used to this group doing such a lightweight piece as this. The piece suddenly breaks into a bit jazzy piece, closing it off with a krumhorn. But then they do something far more doomy and gloomy sounding with the 23 minute "Sankt Sebastians Alter". This is truly amazing and really weird piece, by far the most complex and ambition piece these guys have ever done. This really blew me away and worth the price of admission. With Hinsides I notice the band covering new ground but continuing to retain that wonderful prog/folk/psych feel. I took me a little to get use to the more lightweight parts of this album, but they deliver another goodie worth having!
 Bydyra by TUSMØRKE album cover Studio Album, 2017
3.22 | 19 ratings

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Bydyra
Tusmørke Prog Folk

Review by Progfan97402
Prog Reviewer

4 stars I wasn't expecting Tusmørke to cough up two albums in one year, but they did, starting with Hinsides in May 2017, and now Bydyra in November. Here they switched labels from Svart to Karisma Records, same label that issued Wobbler's new release From Silence to Somewhere and upcoming releases from Jordsjø, Lars Fredrik Frøslie, credited as The Phenomenon Marxo Solinas provides some great use of Moog and Mellotron, so now children get treated with sounds of such instruments. The group now includes Håkon Oftung from Jordsjø, I guess I can't be too surprised as I get reminded of Tusmørke from time to time with Jordsjø¸ (as well as Wobbler and Änglagård). When I heard Bydyra was going to be a children's album I was suspicious. Here in America (where I live) children's music conjures up images of insipid music from Disney and Barney the Dinosaur. Tusmørke totally avoids that trap big time by creating an honest to god children's prog album! No reminders of Disney, Barney or Elmo here, but instead the lyrics seem to be about urban life, rising housing prices in already expensive Oslo (something that also concerns people in London and Paris, and here in the States with New York City, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Honolulu, with smaller cities like Portland and Seattle heading that way), and apparently magic. The band included a children's chorus from some Oslo primary school. Despite the child-like approach, it's easy to see this is basically the same group that brought us Underjordisk Tusmørke exactly five years before, just you hear children singing along with the Tusmørke guys (Benediktator and Krizla share vocal duties). That's an ingenious way to introduce children to prog. The songs are all short, since I doubt children will be ready for Tales From Topographic Oceans at that age. But that totally makes since and they didn't sacrifice prog just because the songs are shorter. The folk elements are still present as before.

It's safe to say American children won't get much out of it since it's all sung in Norwegian, but for those who wonder if a children's prog album can succeed, I'm happy to say, it succeeds here. No Barney, Elmo or Disney stuff here. I've heard my share of American children's music which pretty much scarred me for life (I'm only glad I was born in 1972, Barney was way after my time). Doing a children's album is certainly a very risky gamble, and in this case it paid off well. Well worth listening to, even if you can't get much out of what they're singing due to language barrier. By far the best children's music album by a country mile!

Thanks to [email protected] for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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