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LIFE LINE PROJECT

Symphonic Prog • Netherlands


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Life Line Project biography
LIFE LINE PROJECT is a project in the true meaning of the word. It is build around one musician, Erik de Beer, either playing all instruments himself or contracting all the necessary vocalists or players according to the needs of the work in progress.

Born in The Hague, Holland Erik started to play the guitar when he was 14 years old and keyboard at the age of 16. Right from the start his preference was symphonic rock. Erik started his studies at the conservatory for music in 1977 and finished them in 1983. He now works as a guitar & keyboard teacher. He started his first symphonic rock band J.S. QUASAR in 1975 in which he played both keyboards and lead guitar. After some short stays in several bands Erik founded keyboard-dominated power-rock trio BRANCARD in 1979. In 1982 he left BRANCARD to form ZOUNDWORKS with singer Ankie Jansen. Their music ranged from symphonic rock to jazz-rock. In 1985 ZOUNDWORKS was disbanded and it wasn?t until 1988 that LIFE LINE PROJECT was started.

With LIFE LINE PROJECT all instruments were played by Erik de Beer, while the vocals were taken care of by singer Anja Dirkzwager. The first 3 demo-tapes were recorded on 4-track, resulting in a less favourable sound quality. The music consisted of bombastic instrumental symphonic rock and some more light-footed melodic rock songs. In 1990 quality rose to 8-track and the epic albums The Journey & Duplo were recorded. These demo-tapes were highly acclaimed in the European rock-magazines. Duplo saw the birth of the homonymous logo Duplo decorating all LIFE LINE PROJECT-products.

In 1992 several works were re-mastered and transferred to CD-recordable. In 1993 The Final Word was recorded. This time the sound quality had improved a lot. In the meantime concerts had been given by a complete band, while some of the songs were recorded both on stage and in the studio with the live bands. In 1994 Anja Dirkzwager was replaced by Marion Stroetinga and in the period ?94-?95 some of the best LIFE LINE PROJECT-recordings were made, all on CD-recordable.

In the period 1996 - 2003 Erik founded the baroque orchestra TEMPESTA CONSORT with whom he recorded mainly unknown masterpieces of the baroque-period. He reworked old manuscripts to playable parts and then conducted the orchestra from the harpsichord or the chitarrone (a large lute) both on recordings and concerts.

In 2003 LIFE LINE PROJECT was brought back to life, from then on with a complete band and recordin...
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Life Line Project official website

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LIFE LINE PROJECT Videos (YouTube and more)


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Buy LIFE LINE PROJECT Music


ArmeniaArmenia
Import
Life Line Records
Audio CD$19.99
The KingThe King
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
Distorted MemoriesDistorted Memories
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
$17.05 (used)
The JourneyThe Journey
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
$32.09 (used)
Twenty Years AfterTwenty Years After
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99 (used)
The Finnishing TouchThe Finnishing Touch
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
Time OutTime Out
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
ModinhaModinha
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.99
Beyond TimeBeyond Time
Self-Produced
Audio CD$19.89

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LIFE LINE PROJECT shows & tickets


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LIFE LINE PROJECT discography


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

LIFE LINE PROJECT top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.99 | 31 ratings
Beyond Time
1994
3.93 | 29 ratings
Time Out
1995
3.79 | 33 ratings
Modinha
2008
3.97 | 36 ratings
The Finnishing Touch
2009
3.98 | 37 ratings
The King
2009
3.91 | 52 ratings
Distorted Memories
2010
3.97 | 59 ratings
The Journey (2 CD)
2011
3.96 | 94 ratings
20 Years After
2012
4.10 | 55 ratings
Armenia
2013

LIFE LINE PROJECT Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

LIFE LINE PROJECT Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

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

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

LIFE LINE PROJECT Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Armenia by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.10 | 55 ratings

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Armenia
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Sawtooth (Jaws)

4 stars Another very nice album by the Dutch Life Line Project. With this sort of lesser known bands, everyone is immediately trying to make comparisons with other bands, but I think this is a band with an agreable and recognizable own sound. Gentle and warm sounding symphonic rock, full of beautiful melodic and harmonious themes. Those, who are out to discover revolutionary progressive rock, will get disappointed with this one, because Life Line Project are obviously aiming to present us that kind of more romantic symphonic rock, that had its heydays in the seventies.

Main ingredients of this characteristic LLP-sound, are the (often two-voiced) very melodic guitar leads, the intimate and pure voice of lead singer Marion Brinkman, the presence of a superior woodwind section, consisting of flute, oboe and clarinet and of course the omni present analogic keyboard sounds of Erik de Beer.

Main title is the four part suite Armenia, telling the moving story of the (never officially admitted) genocide on more than one and a half million Armenians during World War I. Part 1 is a well-balanced beautiful instrumental, which displays most main themes of the suite and in which the Grand Piano plays a major role. And containing a dark and sombre mellotron part, accompanied by several snare drums. Part 3 is an acoustic song, only accompanied by oboe and piano, in which a perfectly singing Marion expresses the hope on a rebirth of the Armenian people. The suite ends with a jubilant Moog dominatied finale.

Again a well-succeeded effort by Life Line Project & worth checking out!

Sawtooth.

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 Armenia by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.10 | 55 ratings

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Armenia
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Izabelle

5 stars One of my 2013 favourite albums! Beautiful and perfectly played melodic symphonic prog by the Dutch Life Line Project.

Songs like "Let Your Outside Show Me" and "Time" have all that personal & warm touch that are so typical for the LLP sound. The voice of Marion Brinkman blends perfectly with the beautiful song structures and melodic bass lines supplied by the band.

A song like "Dans le Ciel" has both a beautiful acoustic part, filled with sparkling acoustic and 12 string guitars, sustaining fine flute and oboe arrangements, and a solid & majestic symphonic part, full of melodic guitar leads and dramatic synth passages.

"Moment" is a short, but fantastic dreamy instrumental with some great flute and piano playing, accompanied by a flock of acoustic guitars.

Main title on the album is the four part suite "Armenia" dealing with the dramatic fate suffered by the Armenian people during World War I. A masterpiece of symphonic rock with perfectly balanced keyboard parts and beautiful, but emotionally sung vocals.

A great album!

Izabelle.

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 Armenia by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.10 | 55 ratings

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Armenia
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Whistler

5 stars Real drums! No triggered samples, no electronic sounds, that's one of the first things that catches the ear when listening to Life Line Project's Ninth. It put me right back to the time of the great Keith Moon (my all time favourite drummer) and his almost uncontrolled but brilliant drumming. I don't know if it will please everyone, because it shows all irregularities of the sounds of acoustic drums in a time in which digital polishing and smoothing of sounds seems to be demanded by listeners. Great part of the music on Armenia however puts you right back in the seventies with huge analogue synth parts and roaring Hammonds, vintage guitars & all sorts of acoustic instruments, not in the least the distinctive woodwind section, consisting of flute, oboe & clarinet. The first song, "New Flight" is dedicated to the memory of Jon Lord and shows us a Marshall distorted roaring Hammond. I liked a lot the part in which Maron Brinkman sings the blues only accompanied by a hi-hat and some lower Hammond outbursts. "Another Deadline" shows us an unchained Ludo de Murlanos on drums, infallibly following all riffs and lead on both guitars and keyboards, all played by Erik de Beer. The only weak spot on the album, in my ears, is the short track "Injustice", which has more of an eighties feel, although I liked the Moog part in the middle. "Dans Le Ciel" with French lyrics was composed in 1975 and indeed it puts you right back to the glory days of progressive rock. Main title on the album is of course the 4 part suite ARMENIA, dealing with the terrible massacre the Armenians had to suffer during and short after World War One by the hands of the Turks. A genocide up to now never officially recognized, but which cost the lives of over one and a half million people. The music is great. An important role is filled by the grand piano, which both opens and closes the suite with a theme, that returns throughout the complete suite. The mood of the piece is often very oppressing and depressive. The March to Deir Ez Zor sounds cold and heartless with a stone cold mellotron and guitars, that seem to cry and just when despair grabs you, a mild and hope evoking gentle theme on piano and Moog brings relief. The third part, fully acoustic with only oboe, piano and a sensitive singing Marion, expresses the hope, that one day all will be better again, one of the most beautiful parts on the album, right before the exuberant finale Jerevan an almost Triumvirat-like finale with jubilant singing Moog leads over a super solid rhythm section. This album, which is a tribute to one of those horrible events, history tries to deny and forget, is probably Life Line Project's best album. The music sounds mature, the playing is great and Marion is at her best. If you don't mind a sound, that is so close to the seventies, you should try out this one! Whistler.

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 Armenia by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.10 | 55 ratings

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Armenia
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by oscillator11(J.M.)

5 stars Touching and moving album by Life Line Project

The massacre of over a million Armenians during World War One is the main subject of the new album by the Dutch Life Line Project. Still officially denied by the larger part of the world, Life Line Project wish to denounce this terrible and shameful page of the history of humanity and therefore they have dedicated their ninth album to the people of Armenia.

As you may expect, the main title, the four part suite, entitled "Armenia" deals with this genocide.

The Suite opens with the beautiful and touching main theme, played on the Grand piano. The first part is entirely instrumental and displays lots of beautiful and melodic themes with a main role for the keyboards (here lots of Moogs & Hammond can be enjoyed). The gloomy mood dominates part one of the suite. The darkest and most sombre part however, is part two, in which the story of the endless march towards death (in the Syrian city of Deir-Ez-Zor) is painfully described, both in words and music. The second part of this suite is a perfectly crafted piece of symphonic rock, with oppressive dissonants in the vocal parts, culminating in a dark march, played on several drums with again dissonant mellotron chords hovering above. This part also has beautiful and more warm sounding themes, because hope is never abandoned. Part 3 is an acoustic little gem, played by the oboe and piano only, affectingly sung by Marion Brinkman. Here the hope of a ressurrection of the Armenian people in a new state is expressed. The suite (and the album) concludes with an exultant and jubilant finale in which the Moogs of keyboard player Erik de Beer are celebrating the rebirth of the Armenian people in virtuoso and melodic solos over a solid rhythm section. The suite concludes with the main theme, again played on a lonesome Grand piano.

The rest of the album consists of well-conceived symphonic rock songs, all armed with beautiful guitar-leads and perfectly executed keyboard parts. The oboe and flute, combined with the many acoustic plucked instruments (lute, chitarrone, mandolin, 12 string guitar and so on) add to the warmth of the Life Line Project sound. I very much liked the French sung "Dans le Ciel", which alternates beautiful acoustic passages with massive sounding symphonic themes.

We are dealing with a lowbudget production here, so the sound might have been thicker, but the transparency of the recording makes you aware of every instrument and every detail played.

In fact, this is one of my favourite albums of 2013!

Oscillator.

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 Armenia by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.10 | 55 ratings

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Armenia
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Ivan_Melgar_M
Special Collaborator Symphonic Prog Specialist

5 stars A tribute to the forgotten victims of an horrendous genocide

After a year, keyboard wizard Erik de Beer and his band release a new album, this time dedicated to the valiant people of Armenia who suffered one of the most criminal massacres in hands of the Ottoman government of the Young Turks. This holocaust also called Medz Yeghern (Great Crime) ended with the deportation and death of an undetermined number of Armenian civilians calculated between 1.5 and 2 million. But to make it worst and due to the continuous denial of Turkey only 20 nations and 42 USA states have accepted to consider this massacre as a genocide, so this album is a tribute for victims that have been forgotten for almost a century.

But we are here to talk of music, so after this short introduction, let's return to the album.

Armenia is opened by the vibrant New Flight, a song that reminds me of ELP due to the fantastic keyboard pyrotechnics of Erik, but this time well supported by the strong vocals of Marion Brinkman who adds a jazzy touch. A breathtaking start for a great album.

Let Your Outside Show Me marks a dramatic contrast, this time the use of piano and acoustic guitar combined with a beautiful melody serve as a relax for the audience after the frenetic opener. The band is impeccable, but again I have to focus in Marion Brinkman, who demonstrates her versatility adding a sweet touch to enhance the music.

Another Deadline starts as pure rock with a brilliant Ludo de Murlanos in the percussion, but as the song progresses, the radical changes begin and Erik takes a more preeminent role with the keys. After this, you can expect anything with pompous and brilliant Moog passages interrupted by soft melodic sections.

I could go song by song, but would take hours, because I don't find a weak moment, so I will pass directly to the 'Piece of Resistance''The Armenia Suite, not without mentioning the incredibly beautiful Moment where the combination of acoustic guitars and keys, makes it memorable.

The suite is divided in four parts:

1.- Ararat (The Origin), a melodic and almost acoustic intro where the piano takes the lead, until Erik goes to his keyboards to add a nostalgic atmosphere blended with some sort of military march and an Emersonian fugue. Places the listener in the mood for the rest of the suite

2.- - Deir Ez Zor (The March) is so soft and sentimental that almost breaks my heart, but of course some strong dramatic moments reminds us of the terrible massacre. This time Marion Brinkman returns to her uncommon style that always puzzles me.

3.- Exile (Hope) continues in the vein of the previous, allowing the piano and vocals to replace the synths , again dramatic and heartbreaking.

4.- The album is closed by Jerevan (Resurrection), theperfect finale for an excellent album, everything a Proghead wants to listen is here.

I must admit that I'm a fan of the band, so it's hard to rate the album without looking as a fanboy, but honestly I believe this is the best LIFE LINE PROJECT release, or at least in the level of Distorted Memories, which I considered a 5 stars work, so I will have to go with the same rating.

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 Time Out by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 1995
3.93 | 29 ratings

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Time Out
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Sawtooth (Jaws)

4 stars I recently listened to a song called "Behind The Curtain On Your Mind" on YouTube. Over 23 minutes of true Progvalhalla! An instrumental composition by LIFE LINE PROJECT that includes everything someone who really loves melodic symphonic rock could wish for! All instruments are played by one man only, incredible. Enjoyed a lot! I ordered the complete "Time Out" album and I wasn't disappointed. The album included some other great instrumentals, all played by Erik de Beer (who plays guitars, basses, keyboards, flutes & drums). The vocals on the album are by Marion Stroetinga who has a warm and gentle voice. I liked "Just A Thought"& "All You Need Is Bluff" a lot. The album concludes with "Across The Lines", a great instrumental with some virtuoso Spanish guitar added! An album I liked a lot! Sawtooth.

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 Distorted Memories by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2010
3.91 | 52 ratings

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Distorted Memories
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by oscillator11(J.M.)

4 stars A great effort for a low budget project from Holland. Completely independent and without fund raising the Dutch Life Line Project have once more succeeded a beautiful and rich orchestrated symphonic rock album with their 2010 production "Distorted Memories". A stunning electric violin, played by Josine Fraaij, a bit like U.K. in the title track and a bit more reminiscent of the Mahavishnu Orchestra in "Caelum Aurum", two guitarists alternating in acoustic and electric leads and sometimes joining forces in twin soloing, a throbbing rhythm section consisting of bass and drums and not to forget a beautiful woodwind section, consisting of flute and oboe, no samples this time, but the real stuff, well-skilled musicians, putting their heart in their playing. Listen to the splendid oboe part in the intro of "Left Is Right" or enjoy the bucolic flute playing in "Acoustic Spring". All music is centred around the beautiful, mostly analogue keyboards of Erik de Beer. Some great Moog and Hammond playing can be enjoyed in "Reaper of the Keys", my personal favourite on the album. This time the vocals are taken care of by Maruschka Kartosonto, who has a nice voice, perhaps a bit too thin for the more solid symphonic rock themes, but convincing in the more folk like parts. "The Final Word" is the main attraction of the album, a beautiful symphonic rock composition with room for all musicians and with well-sung vocals. The sound quality in the more heavy parts could have done with a bit more punch, but I think that this is more a budgetary problem. In this time of illegal copying and downloading, I am afraid budgets will only get smaller. The more keyboard dominated parts and the more acoustic parts (with more exotic instruments like lute, mandolin and chitarrone) are all perfectly recorded. The album ends with a very pleasant and sparkling version of a Dutch folk song. A beautiful album which aims to please the listener with well-balanced melodic symphonic rock. Oscillator11.

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 Modinha by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2008
3.79 | 33 ratings

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Modinha
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by VintageST (Guy)

4 stars An extremely keyboard orientated album by the Dutch LIFE LINE PROJECT. If you like your Moog sound fat and seventies', this is an album to check out. Completely instrumental and built around the keyboards, played by Erik de Beer, this album offers agreeable melodic rock. Erik seems to be influenced by his fellow country man Rick van der Linden, although Erik doesn't borrow from classical composers like Bach. There is in fact one song "Joy" dedicated to the memory of the late Rick van der Linden. Apart from the overwhelming keyboard parts, there is also room for woodwinds like the flute and the oboe, "Sonho" being one of my favourite tunes on the album. Every now and then Erik makes way for the well played guitar parts of Jason Eekhout and Jody van der Gijze in songs like "Stampede" and "Subjective Object", one of the few songs on the album composed by Jason. Also a perfectly played classical guitar in "Modinha-Orašao". Songs like "Keeper of the Keys" and "Another Dayride" are a true orgy of Moog sounds I liked a lot. The production of the album is not perfect, the drums sounding a bit rough, the guitars a bit too sharp-edged and if you take a look at the cover you will see that the money to finish the production wasn't abundant. An album I liked a lot!! Guy.

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 Time Out by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 1995
3.93 | 29 ratings

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Time Out
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by VintageST (Guy)

4 stars Recorded on 8 analogue tracks only, "Time Out" by the Dutch Life Line Project, offers a surprisingly well succeeded sound quality. Naturally i would have preferred if the Tama acoustic drums had been used on all tracks, in stead of the Roland electronic drum kit used in the larger part of the songs, but the overall sound quality has a pleasant transparency. The over 20 minutes lasting instrumental "Behind The Curtain Of Your Mind" has everything a lover of melodic symphonic rock wants, filled to the brim with excellent themes, perfectly executed on keyboards and lead guitars. Bonus track "Across The Lines" is in the same vein and also armed with a superb Spanish guitar solo in the middle section. It's hard to believe that all instruments are played by one man, Erik de Beer. The voclas by Maron Brinkman-Stroetinga are pure and well-sung. Songs I particularly liked: "I Miss You Now", "All You Need Is Bluff" and the jazzy "Just A Thought". Originally recorded and produced in 1995, this is certainly one of the better Life Line Project albums! Guy.

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 The Journey (2 CD) by LIFE LINE PROJECT album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.97 | 59 ratings

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The Journey (2 CD)
Life Line Project Symphonic Prog

Review by Whistler

5 stars With the Life Line Project album "The Journey" you get the best value for your money. It's a double disc with a lavish booklet, showing all aspects and possibilities of the band. The first disc contains the complete "Journey To The Heart Of Your Mind", a piece that lasts a bit longer than one hour and tells the story of a man in search of himself. It's a bit like a rock opera, because there are more vocalists participating. Don't expect vocal diarrhoea, because Journey To The Heart Of Your Mind isn't like all these metal operas full of bombastic vocals. The music is the most important thing here and every theme and every chord progression underlines the events in the story. The arrangements are perfect. A woodwind section with flute, oboe, clarinet and bassoon, playing over an accompaniment of acoustic guitars, lutes, harpsichord & piano, gives you moments to unwind between the massive symphonic themes, played by the keyboards and lead guitars. The bass and drums give a solid support to both the beautiful symphonic rock themes and the often more aggressive very seventies sounding Moog and Hammond solos. In fact the keyboard playing by Erik de Beer can easily compete with the best Emerson or Wakeman, although the beauty of his themes remind me a bit more of Tony Banks. The lead vocals are taken care of by Marion Brinkman-Stroetinga, who has an excellent and warm voice. Songs like "Longing for my Childhood" and "Credo" sound beautiful and touching. The voice of Marion is like the heart of the music. The second disc shows a bit more the skills of the individual band members. The flute and the oboe play major parts in acoustic pieces, accompanied only by the piano and in the brilliant unplugged "Collage". "Turn the Key" shows us once more, that Erik de Beer is among the best keyboard players and gives us an overdose of Hammond and Moog solos. The beautiful centre piece of the second disc is the title piece "The Narrow Path" an almost 12 minutes lasting symphonic rock epic against the madness of religious fanaticism. It's a dark and brooding piece with a leading role for the mellotron, that sounds a bit like early King Crimson. An oriental oboe intervention, a lonely flute passage and the beautiful vocals of Marion complete the picture of this song, that is perhaps the best composition on the entire album. A cheerful note is struck with "Monkey Business" with a swinging flute part and a very jazzy acoustic piano solo. After the beautiful symphonic rock ballad "Does it help", well sung and with an almost Hackett- like guitar solo, the Journey ends with an adaptation of an anonymous French folksong. THE JOURNEY is the best way to get to know all the possibilities of Life Line Project and it is one of the best albums I've heard lately and I think this is one of those albums that truly deserve five stars! Whistler.

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