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12 Mar 2017

Anekdoten "A Time Of Day" 2007 Sweden Prog Rock

Anekdoten  "A Time Of Day"  2007 Sweden Prog Rock recommended….!

Along with ANGLAGARD, ANEKDOTEN is the most famous example of the new Scandinavian School. This trend mixes dark and gloomy influences with an extreme energy a bit in the way of KING CRIMSON on ""Red"" or UNIVERS ZERO. The orchestration includes Mellotron and cello (All performed by the pretty Anna Sofi DAHLBERG !) and allows to turn in one second from a vaporous atmosphere to the paroxysm of frenzy. ""Vemod"" (1993) can be considered as a total masterpiece, and ""Nucleus"" follows right in the wake. A music with a rare intensity which let any listener breathless. The double-CD ""Live In Japan"" allows us to enjoy their live and musical performances. ""From Within"" (1999) shows a return to a less tough and more ""anglagardian"" music, still within a wonderful melancholic tension. As for the newcomer ""Gravity"" (2003), it succeeds in mixing ANEKDOTEN's typical style with more modern influences. That's how the eight songs on the album take you to a new direction, sometimes sweet and acoustic, even psychedelic, and sometimes atmospheric (Ala RADIOHEAD). Along with king Mellotron, you can now find the Farfisa organ, sounding very much like late Sixties tunes. Very well producted, this great album will please various audiences, and the fans will still love it. Total class ! Some four years after the previous album, here is finally the fifth opus. It was worth waiting though ! ""A Time Of Day"" (2007) seems to come back to the sound, energy and ambition of the beginnings, offering as an overture a double swig of Mellotron plus a bunch of well inspired schizoid riffs. However, those who prefer up-to-date and mainstream sounds are not forgotten either. It is granted that most of Progressive rock fans should readily be contented throughout those eight tracks, lasting more than three fourths of an hour. The presence of a flautist, guesting on the second track ""30 pieces"", bringing about a welcome wind of freshness, should also be noted. Please notice the splendid Picture LP versions of all albums to date.............

 This has been a big year for new albums, what with Porcupine Tree, Rush and Marillion records coming out. Those records have all been pretty good, but for me, this was the one I was waiting for, and it's everything I cracked it up to be.
Anekdoten has improved with every CD, with 2003's Gravity being their last triumph, an album on which they added pop, ambient and psych elements to their usual dark prog riffage. The live record Waking the Dead was also a triumph and well worth picking up. This record finds them refining their sound further on a remarkably consistent album. There are new touches, such as the flute on 30 Pieces, some nice synth and organ sounds and even some hard rock riffs, as well as the return of the cello. As always, there are great big lashes of majestic 'tron all over everything, which pleases me no end. The songs are strong, ranging from the pounding dark prog numbers which the band is known for to delicate acoustic songs like Stardust and Sand and Prince of the Ocean, the album's highlight track. The band's vocals from Jan Erik Liljeström and Nicklas Barker continue to improve with each passing album.

I find it hard to find any fault with this record, which is a stew of psychedelic dark prog of the highest order from an incredibly consistent band. I think Anekdoten is the finest young prog band in the world today, and this is their best record- better than the new PT? You bet. It's their masterpiece. Housed in a really nifty digipak with great art and high quality paper, this is an Heptade .......

 It seems they know a secret hidden from others. They manage to write good and even catchy songs but they're still Prog. Maybe, a lot more mainstreamy than on "Vemod", but I like this movement towards Modern Prog.
"A Time of Day" sounds like a mix of "From Within" (very good) with "Gravity" (average). The result is rather predicatble, worthy of solid 4 stars, but still they mean a lot for me, and this one will be definetely featured in my personal Top10 of 2007. "A Sky about to Rain/Every Step" is a wonderful 9-min long journey (my favourite here so far), "In for a Ride" has classy Canterburish organ solos, "30 pieces" is a wonderful mellow 7/8 groove with flute soloing...stop me if you can :) Highly recommended album - do not believe anyone that ANEKDOTEN have lost their charm. They're better than ever. A Prog-jester ...........

 My first musical encounter with Anekdoten their compelling and captivating music was when I started to write for Dutch progrock paper SI Magazine in the early Nineties. I was very lucky that in this era the Mellotron drenched Skandinavian prog had just started to florish with as good examples Anglagard, White Willow, Landberk and ... Anekdoten. I was blown away by their debut CD entitled Vemod (even more on the re- release that contains the wonderful bonus track Sad Rain). On that album they sounded very similar to King Crimson (Anekdoten began as a King Crimson cover band) but gradually their music turned into more original and quite distinctive prog with the CD From Within as my personal favorite. I was a bit disappointed about the successor Gravity so what to expect from the this new CD?
During my first listening session I got very excited, it sounds more as a succesor to From Within than Gravity featuring the distinctive melancholical vocals, the dynamic-rhythm-section and the huge tension between the mellow, compelling, propulsive and bombastic parts. Of course I am delighted about the unsurpassed sound of the omni-present Mellotron, what a moving waves! Other keyboards on this album are the Farfisa organ (especially in the captivating 30 Pieces in great interplay with the Mellotron along propulsive guitar riffs and a wonderful final part with delicate flute and lush Mellotron) and synthesizer in Stardust An Sand (mellow with twanging guitars) and Prince Of The Ocean (dreamy with soft organ waves and a beautiful closing section with Mellotron). The guitar work sounds very alternating: fiery in the poweful opener The Great Unknown, propulsive in 30 Pieces and A Sky About To Rain, sensitive in King Of Oblivion and In For A Ride and mellow acoustic twanging in Stardust And Sand. My highlight is the long composition (almost 7 minutes) In For A Ride: it starts very compelling and bombastic, then a powerful bass and a lush Mellotron sound join and halfway we can enjoy a sensitive guitar solo. The climate ranges from dreamy to bombastic featuring a bit ominous undertone, almost psychedelic and very captivating, this is Anekdoten at their best!

With this album Anekdoten has prooved again to be a current top progrock band, every song is a wonderful painting delivering exciting and colourful landscapes, as if Turner and Constable have translated their paintings into prog music, a big hand for the new Anekdoten, not to be missed! erik neuteboom ..............

 I couldn't help noticing the scarcity of reviews for such a major prog act's long awaited new recording, A Time of Day being released almost two months ago. Intrigued, I enlisted a certified Prog Doctor to supply his august diagnosis on such a puzzling patient! Putting down his stereo stethoscope and after numerous trebly symptom tests, he prescribed the following three possible scenarios: 1- Anekdoten fans are quiet due to a severe allergy towards the mellower strain initiated by the From Within and Gravity viruses and "dying" for a return to the metallic infections from the Nucleus (hint! hint!) era. 2- Anekdoten fans are stunned into a state of acute torpor because of their incapacity to properly put to ink the swell of emotions emanating from this latest sample and are still in the recovery room. 3- Or waiting for their birthday in order to religiously rip open the plastic and dive into the lush euphoria.(Hello Sinkadotentree!)
Well, I decided to look into this myself with a bit more maturity than before , having respected this Swedish band enough to purchase all their main albums but never really getting into their craft with any gusto and never really understanding why ( the Quark, Strangeness and Charm syndrome )Wake up call! I am floored by my own stupidity. I wanted to wait a bit before getting Time of Day but I was compelled to accept the advice of my prog store owner who branded this CD as prog from the gut (les tripes, en francais), a monument of stark, heartfelt and passionate music. He sold me and sold me the record too. From the opening strands of lead track "The Great Unknown", the anticipation is rewarded with a massive wave of all those elements that make Anekdoten special: a rumbling Rickenbacker bass, tight fisted drumming, swirling trons galore, gritty guitar ramblings and that flute-propelled Scandinavian mist that can only come from our northern friends .With evocative lyrics such as: "All the forces of the cosmos lead me on as we shoot through the galaxy, I'm coming home!", you get the message! "30 Pieces" is more angular, requiring a few obedient auditions before coming to appreciate this rather mordant piece, where guitar, bass and drums waltz in unison , egged on by a meandering flute lead. By the third track, the stunning "King Oblivion", the band "Emerils" it by kicking it up a notch, (yeah! Cliché, I know!), keeping the blistering pace all the way to the moody finale, as the fabled mellotron really gets all warmed up, purring like a savage cat, scouring through the thunder with tectonic abandon, proving conclusively that this much maligned instrument deserves its mythical place in prog history but also demonstrating its potential to enthuse for many more decades to come. "A Sky about to Rain" is another fragrant slice of irate melancholia, with gale-force mellotron sweeps, "burning a hole into my soul" where simple rhythm guitar meshes with ornate Moog leads, emitting a quasi Space-Rock feel that is very tantalizing segueing effortlessly into "Every Step I Take", an short instrumental outro that has nothing to do with The Police. "Stardust & Sand" features some more Floydian synths, somewhat reminiscent of "Welcome to the Machine" and an overall ambient feel, drowsy percussion, male and female vocals and acoustic guitar. The calm before the storm: "In For a Ride" is aptly titled, a gloomy, somewhat opiate delivery propelled by some blistering bass married to a relentless beat with a neat Niklas Barker (Ex-Berg) guitar solo, a great voyage indeed. The disc ends its run with a delightful closer "Prince of the Ocean", a perfect companion to "Stardust & Sand", with a scintillating cello\tron that gently lullabies you into pressing restart , back to the top, again and again. I am somewhat in need of returning to the back catalogue and have a smorgasbord orgy of Anekdoten, this time paying a little more attention. So, is it masterpiece or the wall paper behind it? The doctor waits... 5 tszirmay ..................

 My original frustrations with this album brought back memories of a similar event in my life back in 1982. It was like history repeating itself for me. RUSH has been my favourite band longer then I care to say, and I remember buying "Signals" and being so disappointed. It was nothing like their previous five glorious albums. Sure their previous album "Moving Pictures" was their most radio friendly release but it still rocked. "Signals" didn't rock and synths dominated where the guitar should have. Well after putting it aside for weeks I brought it back out and it just clicked with me. I still prefer the five albums before it but man I like "Signals" an awful lot. Fast forward to 2007 and "A Time Of Day" from ANEKDOTEN (my second favourite band) comes out and I just couldn''t get into it. The powerful bass and heavy sound was lightened, sure the mellotron was still there thankfully but it wasn't gale force like before. "Gravity" the previous album much like "Moving Pictures" was more commercial sounding but it was still awesome. Well in my first review I gave "A Time Of Day" 4 stars reluctantly but felt in my heart it didn't deserve it, but I also thought it would grow on me. After putting it aside for months I brought it back out and it just confirmed what i felt earlier and so i changed it to 3 stars. Well i'm back in April of 2009 after listening to it about four times over Easter weekend and it clicked. Funny but it clicked the first time I listened to it, but further listens have only made me like it even more. Go figure ! The band continues to progress by adding some flute from guest Gunnar Bergsten from FLASKET BRINNER and some Post-Rock style guitar on one song, and an overall more modern sound.
"The Great Unknown" is classic ANEKDOTEN ! I like the lyrics which are about a man going into deep space where no one has gone before. It opens with drums and rumbling bass as mellotron rolls in. The song settles down quickly as vocals come in. A lot of bottom end on this track. Mellotron returns in a big way, enough to capsize a ship. Some great guitar later. What an opener ! "30 Pieces" features vocals that are deliberate and almost spoken with steady drums for a minute when mellotron floods the song breifly which is so moving. This contrast continues. A flute solo starts before 3 minutes while the song closes out with piano and flute until mellotron joins in around the 6 minute mark. This song shows the band trying new things more than any other song on this disc. It's also my least favourite (Haha). "King Oblivion" is a song that would have fit nicely on the "Gravity" record. I love the vocals on this track and the tasteful guitar solo before 3 minutes.

"A Sky About To Rain" is a song that Jan-Erik said was their most accomplished and visionary yet. And it's hard not to disagree with that as I feel this is the best song on the album. Why am I so moved when I listen to the beginning of this song ? We get a full sound 1 1/2 minutes in of mellotron, bass, drums and guitar. Hell yeah ! The contrast of the mellow and full sound continues. When he sings "A sky about to rain" then the mellotron falls like a down-pour of rain. Nice. Heavy guitar follows. This song eventually blends into "Every Step I Take" an instrumental that sounds like the previous song (like the second part of it) only the guitar shines even more. This is where the Post-Rock style guitar comes in as the song slowly builds. Great tune ! "Stardust And Sand" is a good song with gentle guitar, drums, vocals and synths. Oh and lots of mellotron. I agree with tszirmay that this song has a real PINK FLOYD feel to it and especially a "Welcome To The Machine" sound.

"In For A Ride" is the most uptempo song on the album. Mellotron leads the way in the beginning until guitar takes it's place as vocals arrive. Mellotron 4 1/2 minutes in is back and there is a guitar solo 6 minutes in. What's so cool about it is the distorted organ or is it farfisa throughout. Anyway it has a strong Canterbury flavour to it that I thought i'd never hear on an ANEKDOTEN tune. Great track ! "Prince Of The Ocean" is good but not great, the cello is a nice touch anyway.

In the liner notes they thank Anna & Mikael Akerfeldt as well as Stefan Dimle and Reine Fiske both previously from LANDBERK, as well as both PAATOS and Mellotron Storm ................

The first time I knew Anekdoten was through their "From Within" album which blew me away at first spin and made me explore other albums of the band. I got "Nucleus", "Vemod" and now the latest album "A Time of Day". When I spun this album at the first time, I was so impressed with the opening track "The Great Unknown" (6:22) which generates mellotron-drenched music combined with guitar rhythm in floating style. It again confirms that the music of Anekdoten is very close with King Crimson. It's truly a joy enjoying this opening track especially when the style of guitar fills, solos combined with soaring mellotron sounds which remind me to the 70s prog music. Not only that, this album also features Gunnar Bergsten as flutist. Wow! man . it's truly a great track!
The next track "30 Pieces" (7:13) moves in an upbeat mode but it still maintaining the similar style of opening track. The vocal line sounds heavier. There is an obvious use of organ overlayed by mellotron. Again, the flute work is so catchy and dark .. in fact it has catchy notes. This time flute provides great solo during interlude part and makes this song sounds elegant as a vintage prog tune.

"King Oblivion" (5:02) moves in a bit different style because there is an obvious psychedelic style and the way vocal is being sung. It's still a nice track with straightforward structure. "A Sky About To Rain" (6:29) goes even more psychedelic especially through the use of acoustic guitar in a mellow style. "Every Step I Take" (3:06) brings the music back on track. The mellotron sounds go thinner and softer. "Stardust And Sand" (4:29) starts off with an acoustic guitar works accompanying excellent singing style. Keyboard and mellotron played softly at the back.

"In For A Ride" (6:47) brings the music into uptempo style with heavier mellotron sounds. The musical break with organ solo is really interesting. The concluding track "Prince Of The Ocean" (5:30) is really a good track in mellow style with catchy and memorable melody. The vocal line (male - female duo) is so clean and powerful. This is one of my favorite tracks.

Overall, I am really happy listening to this album because all songs are good with some are being exceptional. If you have King Crimson, Van der Graaf Generator albums and you like it, it's a big possibility that you like it as well. Give it a try! You will never be disappointed owning this album. Keep on proggin'..!

Peace on earth and mercy mild - Gatot ................

 If you want to know how much I marvel at Anekdoten's music I will simply refer you to my Gravity review and not start all over again here. A Time of Day continues in the same vein as Gravity, with some extra proggy things thrown in for good measure such as vintage prog instruments like moogs and flutes and some unexpected interludes and alterations in some of the songs.
Even so it took me months to appreciate it, I could tell a similar story to that of a reviewer above. I liked it at first but it didn't really gel until I gave it another spin in the spring of 2009. I've played it an uncountable number of times since and it still continues to blossom more intensely. That is how slow and simultaneously addictive this music works on you. So be warned and go out and buy this now. Just like a good wine this needs a few years to season.

I initially gave this 4 stars because I like the bleak beauty of Gravity even more, but since this sits definitely in the top 5% echelon of my discography 5 stars it must be. There's few contemporary bands that crawl under my skin like Bonnek .............

 Just another of Marty's crazy reviews, but this time, we'll done it differently, because I've long awaited the time, when state of my mind will allow me to do this statement. Music of Anekdoten is weird. There's something sinister, yet interesting about their music. Heavy, too heavy feeling, like anvil hanging above your head, threatening you to fall. After all, they're Heavy Prog, or at least classified as this. We can go along, Marty and this term.
So where's the statement ? Here, all these words, whole review is epitaph to this living dead music. Yes, this music feels like hundreds of years old tomb, where parties are still held, bouncer is still here (although quite rotten) and everything seems to be fine. They're having fun, aren't they ? But there's something bad, but the more you are here (listen to this music), the more "normal" it sounds, even this feeling in the back of your mind remains.

There's not many musical acts that sounds like Anekdoten (German for something like "humorous story" ... hey, I'm not laughing, not at all, not even a little bit, this is serious business), their sound is very distinctive. Combining mellow (tron) music with distort, non-pleasant elements (and then suddenly, flute bursts in and confuse us all again) in a way that is simply impressing.

You feel like being dragged somewhere you didn't want to go at all, but when you're here, you'll at least try to enjoy it to the maximum, because Carpe Diem, life is short to be worried about bad things like doubts. Sometimes almost post-rock like style of music, when you have to feel to "feel" it. Feel for feel, makes completely sense (dude).

And meanwhile, flute still plays and treats you carefully, like when you're small and mother guides you through dangerous mine field. Umm, something like that at least.

5(-), after all, why not. This music has everything. But consider it one star less when you're not "in mood" and want just something easy-listening. Not my case most of the time, though........ by Marty McFly ................

In genres of popular music that rely upon straightforward song structures, it comes as little surprise that there's a fine line between inspired and derivative. After all, there's only so much variation possible when working within a ~4 minute framework, and even if your song is lucky enough to feature an ultra-juicy hook it's the subtler backing touches and melodic interplays that make it truly great in the minds of more discerning music listeners. I used to think that progressive rock was immune from such concerns, given its propensity for elaborate compositional patterns and non-standard instrumental choices. A sort of unexpected critical simplicity that makes it easier to identify why you like a specific album prog better than another (even if the added complexity means that you need to listen to both those albums longer before you can fully digest what's going in...). Yet as I've become more familiar with (post-70's) progressive rock, I've identified a number of proggy strains where there's shockingly little separating the stuff I really like from the utterly redundant genre exercises. One of the prog sub-genres that seems especially susceptible to this phenomenon is the murkier, organ-drenched brand of retro prog pioneered by the likes of Anekdoten and Sinkadus. Anekdoten themselves proved that their distinctive "gothic prog" style easily slipped into mediocrity on 2003's Gravity, where a slightly more song-oriented approach destroyed the brilliant atmospherics of the previous From Within. A Time of Day is the band's first effort since Gravity, and at it's core it represents an honest second attempt at figuring out the more vocal-centric and melodic side of their sound. Luckily for prog fans, A Time of Day is largely a success- in no way groundbreaking, but representative of what Gravity probably should've sounded like. Stylistically, the only major change here is that the band has cleaned up the muddier, wall-of-sound tendencies that characterized both Gravity and From Within, yielding their crispest-sounding record since Vemod. And it's the production that makes all the difference, clearing space for genuinely intricate prog arrangements and reminding the band that it isn't sufficient to throw a swirling mountain of mush atop an otherwise mediocre melody. The vocal melodies themselves are also easily the strongest of Anekdoten's career. Nicklas Berg and Jan Liljestrom are both as limited as they have ever been (and I still have trouble distinguishing the two...), but their delivery and cadence are far better complements to the backing arrangements this time around. In a sense, A Time of Day represents a culmination of the band's entire catalogue- a nuanced marriage of their early King Crimson worship with the brooding, relatively vocal-dominated musings of their later years. My only complaint is that it looks as though A Time of Day will go down as Anekdoten's final album, depriving them of the opportunity to further develop their suddenly "mature" sound on subsequent LPs.

A Time of Day is arguably the most consistent album of Anekdoten's career. It might lack the stunning highlights of Vemod ("Karelia", "Wheel") or From Within (title track), but it makes up for it with a consistently engaging track listing that effortlessly transitions from piece to piece. In fact, the only song here that is even remotely disposable is "Stardust and Soul"- the obligatory stripped-down ballad that bogs down the back end of pretty much every one of the group's releases. My personal favorite among the record's many "near classics" is "A Sky About to Rain"- a magnificently slow-burning mini-epic that trades an atypically catchy (xylophone-backed) vocal melody for a beefy, stoner rock-tinged guitar/organ workout half way through. Also deserving recognition are the instrumental "Every Step I Take", which falls surprisingly close to crescendocore post-rock (which in the context of this album actually fits extremely well!), and "In for a Ride", which makes up for an interesting yet disposable Canterburian opening with a 3+ minute krautish outro that is probably the finest instrumental stretch on the album. Fans of more refined progressive rock may also be drawn to the opening "The Great Unknown", which is probably the most From Within-esque thing here, and the flute-laden "30 Pieces", even if I'd have to say that both of those selections slightly overstay their welcome. All things considered, A Time of Day is a great acquisition for an fan of modern progressive rock and features enough nice tracks to warrant periodic relistens for years to come. Just be sure to begin your Anekdoten collection with Vemod and From Within. ...........

Anekdoten returns after 4 years with perhaps one of their most memorable albums yet. Their sound continues to evolve, but not to the point where it sounds like a different band. You still know it is the same good ol' Anekdoten. The songs are more crisp and fresh than the older albums, more memorable, and have better production, while still retaining that mysterious, gorgeous, lush atmosphere.

The majority of this album is pretty calm, (not like Anekdoten have ever been super-hard rockers... maybe on parts of Nucleus) but it just feels more relaxed overall than previous albums. But that's totally fine and it's certainly not to the point where it gets boring. There aren't really any super-hard rockin' moments. "In for a Ride" may be a slight exception, but even that tapers off toward the middle of the song.

Anekdoten's production quality has certainly improved, starting with the last album, Gravity. The three albums in the 1990's had a very raw sound which is now gone. I think it's generally a good thing; we still have the older albums to listen to, and the raw sound was part of them, but now, the band has evolved.

"A Sky About to Rain" is perhaps my favorite song on here. It's so warm, calm, and inviting. It's melancholic, but in a very peaceful way............ByIcemanJ....

In 2007, after three years of writing and four months of recording (and so much waiting for fans since Gravity's release in 2003), the Swedish quartet of Anekdoten is back with this new record nicely titled A Time of Day. The seventies prog 'rock band, the emblematic of the Swedish revival in the early 90's, our four friends have, in the past, enjoyed four times with a rock influenced by King Crimson and, for our sake, generously sprinkled with Mellotron ...

It starts with the title "The Great Unknown" with a riff already very marked of the leg of Nicklas Barker on the guitar, and a rhythmic search as always very effective in that it, like the music of 'Anekdoten in general, is very much worked, and is, perhaps even more and more, accessible to a greater number of listeners. Our three fellows, accompanied by the charming Ana Sofi, show once again a great mastery of their art, and those in the different atmospheres that one finds on the cake, sometimes calm and soothed, sometimes powerful without being Violent.

Here, the power of music comes above all from the quality of compositions and arrangements. It is by no means the technique, without this one not being left in the locker room, that saves the music. For example, the very powerful voice track of the first part of "30 Pieces", powerful by its melody more than by its singing, relatively simple, which leads to a riff absolutely grandiose, followed himself Of a very nice track of flute. We recognize the guitarist's tone of voice among thousands, and it's a big plus.

Do not forget to mention the passages a little more rhythmically supported, like the intro of "King Oblivion" (no but listen to this guitar!) Or the title "In for a Ride", which reveals us a superb flirtation Between the mellotron and a beautiful saturated bass. In fact, everything is good in the pig, and in Anekdoten too. Special mention for songs that can be perceived as more melancholy, like the genialissime "A Sky About the Rain", with superb sequences and keyboard plies absolutely delightful! Let us mention, finally, the artwork, which is also among the best.

While becoming more accessible with time, Anekdoten is always a group with original sounds, which one immediately recognizes. With this galette, Sweden once again offers us a good album, from a group of which it would be very difficult to do without ... To date, Anekdoten has not published anything since A Time of Day (If not the 2009 Chapters compilation), but fans will enjoy the My Brother the Wind .................

Line-up / Musicians
- Nicklas Berg (Barker) / vocals, guitar, Mellotron, Moog, vibes
- Anna Sofi Dahlberg / vocals, Mellotron, organ, Moog, Rhodes, cello, piano
- Jan Erik Liljeström / vocals, bass
- Peter Nordins / drums, percussion, cymbals, vibes

- Gunnar Bergsten / flute

1 The Great Unknown 6:22
2 30 Pieces 7:14
3 King Oblivion 5:02
4 A Sky About To Rain 6:29
5 Every Step I Take 3:06
6 Stardust And Sand 4:30
7 In For A Ride 6:47
8 Prince Of The Ocean 5:30


Vemod (1993)
Nucleus (1995)
From Within (1999)
Gravity (2003)
A Time Of Day (2007) 

johnkatsmc5, welcome music..





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