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IQ

Neo-Prog • United Kingdom


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IQ biography
Founded in Southampton, England in 1981

What's the difference between a band and a cult band? A charismatic frontman, able to seduce the audience with a single look? A mastermind, conducting his fellow geniuses to sheer excellence? A dedicated and addicted following lasting three decades? An outstanding live concept combining stage charisma, true emotions and self-ironic humor?

Take it all, add a catalogue in which every new entry is described as 'the latest masterpiece' and you get IQ.

Rising from the ashes of THE LENS in 1981, the original line up of Peter NICHOLLS, Michael HOLMES, Martin ORFORD, Paul COOK and Tim ESAU formed a band achieving the impossible - the combination of such diverse styles as prog, punk, jazz and even reggae. Their first cassette album, later re-released on GEP as 'SEVEN STORIES INTO 98', is still an outstanding example of that.

Both their first vinyl albums 'TALES FROM THE LUSH ATTIC' and 'THE WAKE' gained instant classic status in the 'new wave of British progressive rock'. Soon the band became a regular in London's world famous Marquee club, performed more than 200 gigs each year in the UK (as seen in the 'LIVE FROM LONDON' video from 1985), and quickly attained a strong and loyal following.

After signing to POLYGRAM in 1987 with new singer Paul MENEL, they released 'NOMZAMO' featuring the single 'PROMISES' which made it high in the Dutch charts. European tours and the album 'ARE YOU SITTING COMFORTABLY?' followed, but MENEL and bass player Tim ESAU left the band shortly after in 1989.

What could have been the end was in fact just another beginning. NICHOLLS rejoined and was welcomed back enthusiastically at concerts in London and Paris. At the same time GEP was founded by musicians and associates of IQ with the rarities album 'JŽAI POLLETTE DŽARNU' becoming the label's debut release.

In 1993 IQ's new album 'EVER' thrilled fans old and new with a modern and yet traditional interpretation of progressive rock. With new bassist John JOWITT (ex-ARK) the band embarked on a storming tour of the UK and mainland Europe, and played acclaimed festival appearances in the USA and South America. The tour was captured on film at the celebrated 'FOREVER LIVE' show in Kleve and was released in a special box set featuring video, double CD and large booklet.

In 1997, IQ released 'SUBTERRENEA', a ...
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IQ discography


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

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

3.83 | 490 ratings
Tales From The Lush Attic
1983
3.80 | 584 ratings
The Wake
1985
2.86 | 342 ratings
Nomzamo
1987
2.79 | 318 ratings
Are You Sitting Comfortably ?
1989
4.05 | 675 ratings
Ever
1993
3.98 | 673 ratings
Subterranea
1997
3.42 | 161 ratings
Seven Stories Into 98
1998
4.01 | 672 ratings
The Seventh House
2000
4.03 | 932 ratings
Dark Matter
2004
4.10 | 921 ratings
Frequency
2009
4.24 | 1245 ratings
The Road Of Bones
2014
4.21 | 357 ratings
Resistance
2019

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

3.10 | 87 ratings
Living Proof
1986
3.91 | 96 ratings
Forever Live
1996
4.25 | 20 ratings
Subterranea Tour Live Germany
1999
4.19 | 17 ratings
Head Long to Argentina
1999
4.21 | 19 ratings
La Maroquinerie, Paris 18 Nov. 2000
2000
4.29 | 85 ratings
Subterranea: The Concert
2000
4.50 | 34 ratings
The Archive Collection - IQ20
2002
4.57 | 68 ratings
The Wake - Live At De Boerderij, Zoetermeer
2010
4.00 | 3 ratings
De Boerderij Zoetermeer Holland 23 October 2011
2012
4.70 | 43 ratings
Live On The Road Of Bones
2015

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

4.36 | 68 ratings
Subterranea - The Concert
2000
4.44 | 59 ratings
IQ20 - The Twentieth Anniversary Show
2004
3.79 | 33 ratings
Live From London
2005
4.42 | 124 ratings
Stage
2006
3.90 | 33 ratings
Forever Live
2007
4.43 | 30 ratings
Scrape Across The Sky
2017

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

3.30 | 63 ratings
J'ai Pollette d'Arnu
1991
4.66 | 33 ratings
For Ever Live
1996
3.44 | 70 ratings
The Lost Attic - A Collection Of Rarities (1983-1999)
1999
4.39 | 50 ratings
The Wake 2010 Remaster
2010
3.29 | 17 ratings
Re:Mixed
2011
4.63 | 99 ratings
Tales from the Lush Attic 2013 Remix
2013
4.90 | 23 ratings
Ever - 2018 Remix - 25th Anniversary Collector's Edition
2018

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

3.00 | 3 ratings
Fascination
1982
4.00 | 4 ratings
Awake And Nervous
1983
2.90 | 10 ratings
Barbell Is In
1984
4.17 | 6 ratings
The Legendary IQ Free Record
1984
3.20 | 5 ratings
Corners
1985
2.76 | 38 ratings
Nine in a Pond is Here
1985
3.33 | 3 ratings
Nomzamo
1986
3.20 | 5 ratings
Intelligence Quotient
1986
2.92 | 4 ratings
Promises (As The Years Go By)
1987
3.75 | 4 ratings
Here There And Everywhere
1987
3.33 | 3 ratings
No Love Lost
1987
3.33 | 6 ratings
Passing Strangers
1987
0.00 | 0 ratings
The Big Balls Of Bert Christ
1989
2.00 | 1 ratings
One More Boxer
1989
3.20 | 10 ratings
Sold On You
1989
2.00 | 1 ratings
Drive On
1989
2.00 | 2 ratings
Bulba Neeny Noo
1992
4.00 | 6 ratings
The Darkest Hour
1993
3.68 | 31 ratings
Frequency Tour
2008
4.02 | 25 ratings
Tales from a Dark Christmas
2017

IQ Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Tales From The Lush Attic by IQ album cover Studio Album, 1983
3.83 | 490 ratings

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Tales From The Lush Attic
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by friso
Prog Reviewer

3 stars I'm quite the modern IQ fan, but after finally finding the vinyl of their debut I wasn't that impressed. Along with Marillion's first, 'Tales From The Lush Attic' by IQ represents the birth of the neo-progressive movement. During most of the record one can almost imagine all band members thinking about how to recreate the vibe of Genesis' 'The Lamb Dies Down on Broadway'. Singer Peter Nicholls hasn't really found his own voice here, but does a nice enough tribute to Peter Gabriel. The Genesis hommage doesn't bother me much, the production of the record is the main problem here. I'm sad to say the band itself is at least partly to blame here; all the tempo's on this album are dead wrong; too fast and distorted by over-excited or rushed playing. The production sound doesn't help either. Probably due a lack of imagination of the producer chose an almost working-man post-punk type of dry sound, which gives this otherwise imaginative music a very odd 'pub' feel.

Putting all these critiques aside, this albums isn't loved for no reason. Right from the opening keyboard theme from 'The Last Human Gateway' you can hear the love for the progressive genre. When Nicholls enters with his theatrical performance this moment can still be relived as a sort of reunion of seventies sentiments. This twenty minute suite unapologetically fires all that was good about symphonic prog; waves of synths, time-signatures, epic guitar leads and of course that conclusive finale in which everything comes together. On side two 'The Enemy Smacks' reaches equal peaks. The short 'Through The Corridors' has guitar solo's serving as riffs and suffers terribly for it. To bad, because without it side one would have been better.

Whether you'll really appreciate this album will depend on you having forgiving ears (or not) when it comes to the production. Its historical importance can't be denied - as does the love put into writing it. The artwork is quite good! Only the limited first run has the blue frame and you're more likely to find a red one. The band has also released a remix/remaster which sounds a lot better than my vinyl. I myself will however remain a frequent listener of their more recent output.

 Are You Sitting Comfortably ? by IQ album cover Studio Album, 1989
2.79 | 318 ratings

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Are You Sitting Comfortably ?
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by StevenPoore

3 stars AYSC? is hardly a work of under-rated genius but... y'know what? It's a pretty good album in itself. IQ purists may clutch their pearls now - I rather like the poppy tones of the Menel-era IQ. Drive On limps on rather than drives, and Sold On You is just pleasant, but I've never considered that this album ever wanted to be "challenging". What's wrong with injecting a bit of pop savvy into your music? War Heroes is solid and memorable because of that poppish leaning, Wurensh is hauled back from the brink of "everything but the kitchen sink" content and structure by the need to hold a tune, and Nothing At All is, ironically, very much something to celebrate as an album closer. Keep your "challenging" 19/7 rhythms and atonal sqronks to yourselves, I'll happily put my feet up with this.
 Are You Sitting Comfortably ? by IQ album cover Studio Album, 1989
2.79 | 318 ratings

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Are You Sitting Comfortably ?
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by Zoltanxvamos

5 stars Well here we are, the first review I ever did, and this is going to be my first review back. 'Are You Sitting Comfortably?', despite what most say about this album, is not a dud. This album has incredible soundscapes and staggering chord progressions. So, now I will give each individual song a review.

War Heroes | Ok, for an opener, it's not bad. It has a bit of a bland chord progression, and the song in general is quite repetitive. Is this song bad? No. Is this song great? No. But it is good, and it has it's times where it's a fun song to listen to.

Drive On | Better than the opener by a landslide, this has a hook and it works with the rest album. This has a grabbing chord progression and a good atmosphere.

Nostalgia | The Steve Hackett Rip-off on the album and frankly, this is some of the most prog on the album and it's just well written. The chord progression and atmosphere on this is absolutely staggering.

Falling Apart At The Seams | A longer bit of a longer piece but man this good. This is Neo-Prog at its finest, its Prog at its finest! The chords, structure, atmosphere and just everything is great. This is a top 10 IQ song.

Sold On You | I guess the only real attempt at a pop song, but if this is suppose to be a pop song, its failing miserably. This is a great Soft Rock/Prog song with a catchy hook and gripping lyrics. Sure this is an attempt at a hit but it's still great. Give it a chance and I'm sure it will grow on you.

Through My Fingers | An interesting and slower piece, it's got it's good moments but overall this song is nothing entirely special. It's got a good chord progression but its not overly atmospheric and it's not a very needed song. Still good though, still very good.

Wurensh | The big song on the album, this is a gold song by the band. Songwriting was a huge priority on this song and they nailed it, it's got a growing intro and it's got really great lyrics. The atmosphere on this piece is as good as it gets for this album.

Nothing At All | The closing piece, emotion to the max and just a purely well written. This is really just the perfect end to this beautiful album.

So what have we learned? Is this a pop album like people say it is, not in the slightest. Is this prog? Absolutely. This is a very poorly rated album and I'll never know why. I hope people listen to this and give it a second chance. This really is a staggering album by the band.

 Resistance by IQ album cover Studio Album, 2019
4.21 | 357 ratings

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Resistance
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by lazland
Prog Reviewer

3 stars I bow to no one in my admiration of this fine band, and the prospect, following a long wait, of a new album was mouth watering, especially given the fact that, to these ears, the predecessor album, Road of Bones, remains one of the best in my collection.

By God, though, I have struggled with this. Of course, those of us who have listened to prog for many years, and have the privilege of writing down our thoughts, will be familiar with many exceptional works which on the first few listens sound average or even dreadful, but, with growing familiarity turn out to be that belter of a classic five star work.

I know that this is going against the grain somewhat, but I do not think that Resistance is one of those albums, and, sorry, I think this is the weakest IQ album since Peter Nicholls returned gloriously to the fold.

To the ears of Lazland, the fault lies with the first cd. Very little of it progresses seamlessly. It is almost tuneless in parts. I dislike opener A Missile intently, with the overly layered keyboard effects hammering the theme somewhat relentlessly. Rise reminds me in parts of tracks from Frequency, but, unlike that fine work when the band worked together, this sounds very much like some post- production vocals stuck on top of a hotch potch of sounds, and guilty of the abiding sin of this whole work, which is far too much production, by which I mean the lack of emotion and emotive music, which to me are the hallmarks of this band.

The quieter pieces on Road of Bones dripped with menace and emotion, whereas Stay Down is merely rambling. I like the opening pipe on Alampandria, but could have done without the synth backdrops, again rather over-produced. The song then segues into a by-numbers IQ riff.

Shallow Bay is a somewhat typical late period IQ track, and is very good, and the first time on the album that the band make me sit up and take notice of proceedings, especially with the marvellous rhythm section of Esau and Cook work throughout, and a trademark Cook guitar solo.

Much of If Anything could have been transposed onto a late period Genesis album. Not that there is anything wrong with that. I like late Genesis. But the quieter moments on Seventh House, Dark Matter, Frequency, and Road of Bones were welcome and emotive parts of a whole body of work. It must be me, but I simply don't get how this fits into whatever narrative is being told here, and, once again, the sound effects towards the end strike me as simply being a noise. The church organ could have been marvellous, but feels way out of place.

None of this, however, comes anywhere near the awfulness of the closer on cd 1, For Another Lifetime. I hate this bloody track, and I really have tried to feel otherwise. The circus theme is damned annoying. The sound effects which come with it are shocking, and (I never thought I would say this about one of my beloved acts) it is soporific. Nicholls' vocals are soporific. The keyboards are, yes, soporific. I like experimentation. It is a critical part of musical excellence, but this is damned depressing. Different for the sake of being different, and I struggle like hell to see how it fits within whatever album narrative is being expressed to us. The rest of it is formulaic, but mostly I simply switch off well before this.

I doubt that I will listen to cd1 ever again, unless I am in a self-harm mood.

Thankfully, cd2 has much to recommend and please.

There are two huge epic tracks, opener The Great Spirit Way, and closer Fallout. The commencement of the former has a lovely, and thoroughly welcome, feel of a band jamming its way to the theme, but with surety and purpose. Cook and Esau thunder along, and, for the first time on the album, Durant's keyboards support, rather than dominate, the music. Nicholls, again for the first time on the album, sounds as if he not only means what he is singing, but he does it in time with the music. Some of Holmes' work is delicate and quite lovely. The whole track has some exceptional moods, signature changes, and soars wonderfully in places. There is a rather lovely piano and acoustic guitar passage in the middle section, and then thoughtful keys before the track reasserts itself in grandiose fashion. So, yes, an IQ epic, and whilst I would not put it up against classics of yore, in all honesty, it is so welcome after what came before, you cannot help but love it.

Fire and Security is of a muchness with much of the first cd, and is, therefore, somewhat forgettable. Not bad, but not much of anything.

Perfect Space opens thoughtfully, and is interesting, especially the snare, bass, and guitar interplay before we are transported back to more familiar IQ fare in the shape of Holmes guitar and Durant whirling away. Not a classic by any means, but okay, and could have been great had the opening themes been explored far more.

All, though, is almost forgiven when you listen to album closer, Fallout. This most certainly is a classic IQ epic track. A thoughtful and ambient opening sequence moves into darker territory. Once again, Cook and Esau absolutely shine in pushing the music along, Holmes dominates when he soars, and (I really hate to say this, because I think he is an excellent musician) Durant pulls off a marvellous Orford contribution - by this, I mean he complements the music with some delicate and thoughtful touches, rather than a sampled mess. This is a monster of a track, and thoroughly enjoyable. It has been placed as a worthy addition to the Lazland IQ playlist.

So, to a rating. Three stars for this. A generous two stars for cd1, and a probably equally generous four stars for cd2. I like to think that IQ have at least one more classic in them. Unfortunately, Resistance is not it.

 Resistance by IQ album cover Studio Album, 2019
4.21 | 357 ratings

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Resistance
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by ridemyfacetochicago

5 stars Hello to everyone, I'am not much of a writer. I wrote some few reviews about The Beatles and Led Zeppelin, because I consider them the primary archetypal bands that have made it possible to develop prog, but I do own very much of the music that is discussed here (Genesis, Yes, Van der Graaf, King Crimson, Pink Floyd, and so on, complete discographies). From IQ I own for now, The Road of Bones and Resistance. I didn't post here for years now, maybe 8-9 years, but I felt that I have to write something for this one. It is, for me, too much for a masterpiece in order not to write at least 100 words. For me, it is an absolute surprise the beauty and the depth of this record, I must say that I was in a way skeptical that they will produce after The Road of Bones another one. but they did. And in style...

Five stars, with no hesitation...

 Resistance by IQ album cover Studio Album, 2019
4.21 | 357 ratings

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Resistance
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

5 stars Since 2004's 'Dark Matter', IQ may have slowed the release schedule in that this is only their third album since then, but they show no sign at all of slowing down in terms of consistency and sheer power in their music. Neil Durant joined the band back in 2010, but this is only his second new IQ album, and it is now that he is allowing his musical wings to spread. There is a confidence here from a keyboard player who doesn't feel that his primarily role is just to reduce the average age of the band (Mike Varty of course filling exactly the same position in Credo), but instead knows he can take control when he wishes to with soaring keyboards and multiple banks of sound at his command. This has also allowed the rest of the band to relax and the result is one of the best releases from the IQ canon, and given they have very rarely produced anything apart from essential, that is quite some statement.

Strangely enough, the person who seems to be relishing this most is Paul Cook, the man who has been behind the drums for all except one of their albums, 2009's 'Frequency'. I have never heard his playing to be quite so dramatic, quite so in your face, and it is down to his rhythm partner Tim Esau to keep things pinned down to allow Cookie the freedom to be more expressive. Esau has also settled back into the band, actually being the "new boy" having only been back in the fold since 2011 ? strange to think he has now been back in the band as long as he was in it first time around ? and keeps everything simple, yet complex at the same time. As for Michael Holmes, the only person who has appeared on every single IQ release, he is relishing the opportunity to produce some of the heaviest guitar I have ever heard from him, but yet again he has the confidence to not play at all for whole passages, letting Neil and Peter have the show to themselves if that is the right thing to do.

Ah, Peter Nicholls. I do love the two non-Peter albums, and indeed play them frequently still, but Peter is the real voice of IQ and his stage presence is unsurpassed. Here he provides us with multiple persona, whether it is being reflective on "Stay Down" or being the rocker on 'A Missile". When talking about the album, Michael said: "It's taken a while for this album to develop, but to my mind that's given it a nice 'organic' feel with some quite diverse atmospheres. The initial idea for Resistance was to have a single CD with an accompanying 'extras' disc, but the closer it got to the release the more we felt that everything just gelled as a proper double album. That's also meant we were able to give each track just the right amount of breathing space, whether that's a three-and-a-half-minute thing or a more substantial twenty-two minute 'workout'."

Michael describes the album as organic in the way it came together, but for me this is all about confidence. The confidence of a band who have been atop the progressive world for so many years, nearly 40 years since they came together, and 36 years between the debut and their latest (with four of the five musicians involved in both). Simply brilliant in every way, essential, superb.

 Live On The Road Of Bones by IQ album cover Live, 2015
4.70 | 43 ratings

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Live On The Road Of Bones
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars IQ are far and away one of the best bands in prog, with their remarkable consistency from 1993 onwards heralding one of the most impressive runs of studio albums in prog. Setting aside non-"main" studio albums - your archival releases, remixes, and rerecordings - I'd say their studio releases from Ever to Resistance represents a streak of excellence that has yet to be broken and which would be the envy of any other band.

Now, the good thing about being a band who's produced so many truly excellent songs is that it gives you a really deep bench to pick from when you are putting together a live show. Take Live From the Road of Bones, for instance. On two stuffed CDs, the band not only play the entirety of the first disc of the Road of Bones album (the "core" material on the album, if you will, since the second disc isn't on all editions), but they also treat us to material from a wide range of the rest of their discography, with pieces from The Wake, Ever, The Seventh House, Dark Matter, and Frequency all represented.

The end result is a superb setlist which I can't really find fault with. Though the band have occasionally played Paul Menel-era songs with Nicholls on vocals, at the same time I can't put hand on heart and say that the set would be improved by any this time. (Nor does it really cry out for anything from Seven Stories Into Eight.) The lack of any material from Subterranea makes sense given how closely associated with that album's storyline those songs are, and since there's something of a story hinted at in the core songs of Road of Bones perhaps adding in Subterranea associations would confuse things. Tales From the Lush Attic's best songs are, let's face it, the two epics, and the band seem to have decided - not unjustifiably - to make Without Walls from Road of Bones the standout epic of the night.

Either way, when you have a set list this good, all you need to do is then get IQ to perform it to their usual high standards (which of course they do) and make sure the audio engineers do a good job capturing the performance (mission accomplished). When you put it this way, making a live album this good seems easy... but that's if and only if you have a band on the level of IQ on your hands. As Live On the Road of Bones testifies, such bands are a rare treat indeed.

 The Wake - Live At De Boerderij, Zoetermeer by IQ album cover Live, 2010
4.57 | 68 ratings

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The Wake - Live At De Boerderij, Zoetermeer
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars This is a live recording of a full performance of IQ's classic mid-1980s album The Wake (plus a brand new intro), recorded in 2010 to mark the album's 25th anniversary. It's a somewhat different IQ lineup here from the one who originally recorded the album, but with old reliable himself Mike Holmes still on guitar and Peter Nicholls on vocals the link to the source recording is very much present.

At the same time, the band don't feel themselves obligated to simply regurgitating the album as it was originally presented in the studio: as well as adding a new intro, they spruce up aspects of the songs here and there where it's called for whilst playing other parts straight where the original interpretations will suffice - allowing the veteran band members the chance to draw on the experience of decades of playing this material, whilst the newer members have the freedom to make their own marks on the material rather than trying to mimic their predecessors.

This is particularly notable with Mark Westworth's keyboards, since he clearly sees no obligation to restrict himself to mimicing the vintage sounds of the equipment Martin Orford used on the original album, but the other band members work in some surprises here and there. Some songs are still played very true to the original, others have had more tweaking; perhaps the biggest difference can be heard in the performance of Corners here, always a bit of a divisive song when the original album when it comes to consideration of the studio release, which has a swathe of new textures which gives it a really fresh new spin. (Plus check out Mike sneaking in some of the opening melodies of The Last Human Gateway in towards the end!)

The end result is a live album which is a perfect complement to its source material - the one is not a substitute for the other, but if you love one you'll find the other a refreshing different look at its counterpart.

 Resistance by IQ album cover Studio Album, 2019
4.21 | 357 ratings

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Resistance
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by rdtprog
Special Collaborator Heavy / RPI / Symphonic Prog Team

5 stars After the excellent "Road To The Bones", I was not sure if the band could surpass themselves with another double album. From the first song, we get hooked by the heavy driven music. The genuine melodic ease of the band is present throughout this long journey that contains some new melodies never heard before and some brilliant arrangements with attention to detail for the production and the clarity in the sound. The band uses the latest technology with some electronic effects and at the same time, they open up with an oriental passage in the song "Alampadria". The guitar is quite heavy on the first titles and the music can't get as intense for too long and after one hour, I felt the need to take a break. You can't enjoy as much this double album if you listen to one take, even more, when the second album begins with a big epic. After repeated listening, this one is now my favorite IQ album. It's rare to see a band make great albums after 36 years. IQ is the perfect model for all the New Neo-Porg bands out there not only because the band is at the top of their class, but they can also teach you how to come close to perfection!
 Subterranea: The Concert by IQ album cover Live, 2000
4.29 | 85 ratings

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Subterranea: The Concert
IQ Neo-Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars IQ's epic 100 minute double album Subterranea was already one of their major accomplishments, and one of the things which is impressive about it is how they were able to perform the entire monster live on the supporting tour. Whilst they don't radically retool anything, there's an overall harder and heavier approach to the material here, and a few sonic differences here and there, but by and large they're able to deliver a musical experience largely reminiscent of the studio album.

What changes have been made suggest that they aren't content to merely let the compositions sit, but are always thinking of ways to add different flourishes and touches here and there, so there's enough variation that the live album is worth it if you enjoyed the studio album, and it's difficult not to be impressed by the band's ability to pull the whole package off live.

Thanks to kev rowland for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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