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December 2007 - Issue 67
Progressive Rock CD Reviews
Jon Anderson - Live in Sheffield 1980
Review by Gary Hill
This is part of a series of Jon Anderson releases that originated as bootlegs or forgotten demos, outtakes and the like. In this instance, the first half (OK, actually a bit more) of the set is a bootleg live show from 1980.
Jon Anderson - Searching for the Songs
Review by Gary Hill
This is a collection of tracks that Anderson never finished. As he explains in the liner notes these were from a period where he was working hard at writing pop music. The thing is, this is still quite a powerful disc.
Jon Anderson - Watching The Flags That Fly
Review by Gary Hill
Another disc of demos from Jon Anderson, these songs were originally written to be used on the second Anderson Bruford Wakeman and Howe album. Most of them wound up shelved, but have now been released on Watching The Flags That Fly.
Änglagård - Hybris
Review by Julie Knispel
Is it possible for a band to have released only two albums and yet achieve legendary status? Well, if that band is the Swedish group Änglagård, the answer is unequivocally yes.
Bruford - Rock Goes To College
Review by Gary Hill
Bruford’s original lineup only played two shows, both television appearances. The second of those is the recording released here. Bill Bruford is joined here, as on the two studio albums that original presented the material they perform, by keyboardist Dave Steward, guitar god Allan Holdsworth and bassist Jeff Berlin.
Burning Saviours - Nymphs & Weavers
Review by Gary Hill
While this one might not be the most obvious choice for prog, there are certainly a lot of progressive rock influences here. These guys draw the majority of their sound from 1970’s hard rock and so much of that music was flirting with progressive rock.
A Chinese Firedrill - Circles
Review by Gary Hill
A solo CD from Joey Vera (Fates Warning, Anthrax, Armored Saint, etc.), this qualifies as progressive rock if you consider the more metallic form of prog to still be prog. I know there are those out there (prog purists) who would be inclined to call it “metal,” but for my money this is progressive rock. I like this CD a lot. It’s definitely unique and creative.
Alan Davey - Human on the Outside
Review by Gary Hill
Alan Davey’s latest solo disc shows a lot of Hawkwind-like sounds. That’s natural as Davey played bass, provided keys and some vocals along with writing a lot of the music for Hawkwind for a good many years.
Al Di Meola - Diabolic Inventions and Seduction for Solo Guitar, Vol. 1: Music of Astor Piazzolla
Review by Gary Hill
In my opinion Al Di Meola is one of the greatest guitarists of all time.
Frost - Milliontown
Review by Josh Turner
I’m sure you’ve heard of a one-hit wonder. Well, that usually refers to a single sing-able song. In this case, this entity could be categorized under a classification that’s much rarer: a one-album-wonder.

Gentle Giant - Live in New York 1975
Review by Gary Hill
This live album from Gentle Giant has been reissued into the modern era. As one might expect from a live disc from that time period, the recording isn’t quite up to modern standards. That said, it still sounds generally good.

Martin Gerschwitz & Friends - Bridge to Eternity
Review by Sonya Kukcinovich Hill
Martin Gerschwitz has played with many of the best. Among many other well known artists, his extended work with Meat Loaf, Eric Burdon and the Animals, and currently as keyboardist and vocalist for Iron Butterfly, this product of Germany has made the USA his home since the eighties.

Kevin Gilbert - The Shaming of the True
Review by Josh Turner
I really love every aspect this album: the title, the artwork, and apparently, the melodies and verses. I would consider this the best album never truly finished by its creator.

Glass Hammer - Culture of Ascent
Review by Gary Hill
Let me just say that this is pretty much without question one of the best progressive rock releases of the year. It’s not perfect, but comes pretty close

Ted Leonard - Way Home
Review by Sonya Kukcinovich Hill
I have been aware of the west coast prog band called Enchant, but in the myriad of things heard and unheard I have simply not been familiar with their personnel nor their material. I'm certain that will change now that I have become familiar with lead vocalist Ted Leonard and his recently released solo Christian project entitled "Way Home."

Man - Diamonds and Coal
Review by Gary Hill
This latest studio disc from Man showcases the type of sound that has typified their career. They play an organic form of folky rock that is essentially, but not always, progressive rock oriented.

Man - Sixty Minutes With...
Review by Gary Hill
Man is an intriguing band that really defies categorization. Certainly a lot of their music fits into the realm of progressive rock, but they’ve never been completely tied to that style.

Marillion - Clutching at Straws
Review by Tim Jones
One of just four studio albums Marillion put out while Fish was still with them, Clutching at Straws delivers the expert lyrics and the heartfelt vocals that define the Fish-era Marillion. After this album and the band's tour, Fish left Marillion to work on a solo career; the music is awesome; the band chemistry wasn't.

John Martyn - Couldn't Love You More
Review by Gary Hill
OK, I get it, John Martyn’s not exactly prog rock, but in many ways he’s not far from it. While you most often see him listed as a “folk” musician, this disc proves that the man really had the jazz sort of thing covered.

John Martyn - Sixty Minutes with John Martyn
Review by Gary Hill
For those who wonder about why John Martyn is included in progressive rock there are a couple of reasons. For one thing, his jazzy mix of sounds doesn’t come all tha far from the more jazz-oriented mellow progressive rock.

Patrick Moraz - Windows of Time
Review by Gary Hill
Patrick Moraz is every bit the keyboard powerhouse that Keith Emerson and Rick Wakeman are, but he never seems to get the kind of respect they do. That’s a shame.

Morglbl - Grötesk
Review by Gary Hill
These guys have been around for ten years and this is the first I’ve heard them. That’s a shame because Morglbl (I wouldn’t try to pronounce it as I believe it could cause tongue injury) is one of the better fusion meets prog outfits there is.

Oblivion Sun - Oblivion Sun
Review by Gary Hill
What an album this is! Combining classic prog sounds of bands like Yes and ELP with nearly pure fusion and even the occasional modern prog element, Oblivion Sun have created a sound that is unique and powerful. 

Øresund Space Collective - Black Tomato
Review by Gary Hill
Hawkwind fanatic that I am, I pretty much love all space rock. That means that I’ve enjoyed everything Øresund Space Collective have done.

Saga - 10,000 Days
Review by Gary Hill
This CD should please long time fans of Saga. There’s not really a lot of surprises here, the disc feels like classic music from the band, but when it’s this good, who cares?

Snowy White and The White Flames - Live Flames
Review by Bruce Stringer
British blues legend Snowy White’s latest offering is an excellent live recording of moody, spatial music with rare a finesse and intelligence.
Space Ritual - Otherworld
Review by Julie Knispel
Being a Hawkwind fan these days almost feels like being a Marillion fan at the end of the 1980’s.

Mike Vissagio - Starship Universe
Review by Gary Hill
For those who like their music with Christian themes, you should definitely check this out. All too often it seems that “Christian” music is all about the “ministry” and they forget the music.
Rick Wakeman - Almost Live In Europe
Review by Gary Hill
While you can debate as to what music should or should not have been included to make this a better disc, there’s one thing you probably won’t quibble about. That’s the sound quality of the recording.

Rick Wakeman - Aspirant Sunrise
Review by Gary Hill
There was a time when a lot of musicians were jumping on the “new age” bandwagon. As this recently reissued release from Rick Wakeman shows, he was definitely one of them. In fact, this was the first of a trilogy of new age albums.
Rick Wakeman - Fields of Green
Review by Gary Hill
Another in the series of Rick Wakeman reissues, this disc originally came out in 1997. It opens with a couple of intriguing pieces that, by themselves, make this a must have for Wakeman fans

Rick Wakeman - Out of the Blue
Review by Gary Hill
This live album from the most recent incarnation of Wakeman’s band – The New English Rock Ensemble is a killer. While the sound might possibly be just below that of Almost Live in Europe – and that’s iffy – I’d have to say that I like the setlist here better.

Rick Wakeman - Sixty Minutes with Rick Wakeman
Review by Gary Hill
This new compilation of songs from Rick Wakeman includes a nice cross section of his solo career. It’s really hard to encapsulate what he’s done over the years into one CD minute set, so certainly fans will come up with something they think is missing.

Rick Wakeman - Tribute
Review by Gary Hill
Keyboard great Rick Wakeman turns his attention on this disc to the music of The Beatles. It has to be said that for musicians of a certain generation (and Wakeman is certainly in that group) The Beatles were a groundbreaking influence.

Rick Wakeman - White Rock II
Review by Gary Hill
If anyone out there remembers White Rock (the first disc), you’ll know that it was music that Wakeman composed for the Olympics film. Well, when they set about to redo some of the film footage they wanted some additional music and White Rock II ensued.

Metal/Prog Metal CD Reviews
Exodus - The Atrocity Exhibition: Exhibit A
Review by Mike Korn
Following their last album Shovel Headed Kill Machine, which featured virtually an all-new line-up, the only thing Exodus really needed to prove was that they could come up with a worthy follow-up.

Gentlemen's Pistols - Gentlemen's Pistols
Review by Mike Korn
Right now, retro is in as far as hard rock goes. Hordes of stoner rock bands are trying to recreate the magic that grizzled titans like Black Sabbath, Uriah Heep and Free cast upon the land many moons ago.

Helloween - Gambling with the Devil
Review by Gary Hill
Considering Helloween’s legacy and how much they’ve brought to the metal world over the last years, there’s a bit of a desire to just “rubber stamp” this as, “here’s another great album from Helloween.”

Iced Earth - Framing Armageddon: Something Wicked Part 1
Review by Gary Hill
The latest CD from Iced Earth is a stunning concept album. The focus is on an epic metal approach that is emotional, technical and powerful all at once.

Kid Bludo - Up and Away
Review by Tim Jones
Kid Bludo, from New York, is composed of Jim O'Brien (guitars and keys--he also writes the music and lyrics), Chuck Woodard (vocals), Jennifer Herbs (vocals), and Donny Howland (drums). The male vocals are heard much more frequently than the female.

Mithras - Behind the Shadows Lie Madness
Review by Jeremy Seffens
Made in the great spirit of fantasy-like metal, Behind the Shadows Lie Madness transitions the listener into the world of Mithras (Rayner Coss and Leon Macey).
Moonspell - Under Satanae
Review by Gary Hill
I’m pretty fussy when it comes to extreme metal. Growling death metal vocals generally turn me off. There are exceptions, though.

October File - Holy Armour From the Jaws of God
Review by Mike Korn
There's a lot of great music out there, but very rarely do we hear anything with true passion in it anymore. Metal and rap are full of a lot of anger and disgust (sometimes real, sometimes not), but not much more.

Otep - Ascension
Review by Gary Hill
When it comes to the extreme end of heavy metal, I really don’t think you’ll ever find an artist more artistic or creative than Otep. This band always seems to twist and stretch the boundaries of their sound, but yet they never lose the metal fury and the emotional and lyrical angst.

Pantheon-I - The Wanderer and His Shadow
Review by Jeremy Seffens
This band shows what “black metal” truly is. They hit hard, yet never fail to keep an eerie feel to at least the undertone of their music.

Queensrÿche - Take Cover
Review by Greg Olma
Queensryche has always moved forward so when I read that they were releasing a covers record, I was a bit surprised to say the least.

Non-Prog CD Reviews
Diane Arkenstone & Misha Segal - Christmas Healing Volume 1
Review by Gary Hill
Here we have the first of three volumes of Christmas music released by Diane Arkenstone and Misha Segal this year. While each disc can be purchased separately, I’d advise buying them as a set.

Diane Arkenstone & Misha Segal - Christmas Healing Volume 2
Review by Gary Hill
For those of us who celebrate Christmas, the right music is important. Diane Arkenstone and Misha Segal have given us three (or one if you buy it as a set) new releases that provide some excellent sounds for your holiday.

Diane Arkenstone & Misha Segal - Christmas Healing Volume 3
Review by Gary Hill
This is the third volume of the Christmas Healing Set by Arkenstone and Segal. As mentioned in the other individual reviews, it’s probably best to just get the whole set as one, but any of these would be great accompaniment to your holiday.

Brian Copeland Band - Velvet Crush
Review by Eric Meli
After nearly 10 years of playing in the northwest music scene Brian Copeland has returned to his roots with his newest release called, "Velvet Crush.” This CD is filled with well-structured melodic and catchy pop tunes, the majority of which were written and produced by Brian Copeland himself.

Emigrate - Emigrate
Review by Gary Hill
Richard Kruspe of Rammstein formed this band as a side project a few years ago. This new album shows (as can be expected) links to that group’s sound.

Arlo Guthrie - In Times Like These
Review by Gary Hill
Recorded live with a symphony orchestra (the University of Kentucky Symphony Orchestra), this is the latest disc from Arlo Guthrie and it might well be his best. The disc finds Guthrie stretching out a bit musically, wandering into old school jazz and blues, but it never stumbles or falters.

Diana Krall - The Very Best of Diana Krall
Review by Gary Hill
Traditional jazz seems to be a dying art form. That’s why Diana Krall is such an important artist.

Monster Magnet - 4-Way Diablo
Review by Gary Hill
I have to admit to never having heard a full Monster Magnet disc before. I actually saw them live once and have heard various tracks on the radio and on their website and such, but this is the first full disc from them I’ve had the chance to check out.

The Platforms - Kicked Off
Review by Mike Korn
With influences of bands like the Stooges and ‘80’s hair metal with some punk mixed in, these bad girls create noisy but melodic rock

Project Charlie - These Days
Review by Gary Hill
This is an extremely unique disc. For one thing, these guys seem to refuse to be tied down to one musical style. They are all over the soundscape from punk rock to roots rock and roll, prog and jazz.

Lee Rocker - Racin' The Devil
Review by Eric Meli
Lee Rocker put rockabilly on the map again with this, his Alligator Records debut. Rocker started playing at 8 yrs old, during grade school. That’s where he befriended the guys who would become his cohorts in the ‘80’s band The Stray Cats.

The Paul Speidel Band - Guitar Bass Drums
Review by Eric Meli
Paul Speidel was gaining experence in Chicago playing jazz, blues, rock and punk by the time he graduated high school.
Strippop - Factory
Review by Eric Meli
Strippop is a three member band from Italy whose music ranges from a melodic Beatles style to a Siouxsie and the Banshees kind of sound, with some R.E.M. and other influences mixed in. Factory is an enjoyable CD that you shouldn't get tired of quickly.

Tafoya's Lost Boyzz - Life
Review by Greg Olma
Michael Tafoya has been a part of the musical landscape around Chicago since the mid-70’s. Starting with the Boyzz, moving to the B’zz, and now fronting Tafoya’s Lost Boyzz, Mike Tafoya has always kept true to good old fashioned rock.

Trisha Yearwood - Greatest Hits
Review by Gary Hill
Greatest Hits releases are always sort of an odd bag of music. For one thing, many times the songs don’t work together as well as they do on their original releases.

DVD/Video Reviews
Carmine & Vinnie Appice - Drum Wars: The Ultimate Battle DVD
Review by Gary Hill
The premise is interesting. Two brothers, both legends of the rock world (think Vanilla Fudge, Black Sabbath and more), both drummers, put together a show down to see which of them is the ultimate drummer. Let’s just say one thing right out front – both of these guys are incredible and I know you’ve heard their work on lots and lots of music, even if you might not know the names off hand.
Asia - Fantasia - Live in Tokyo DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Asia fans rejoice, the reunion tour is now presented in DVD. I covered the CD release in detail, so you might want to check that out for the specifics about the music. Let’s just say that we get treated to a killer performance of Asia classics, King Crimson, ELP and Yes songs.
Baby Shambles - Up The Shambles - Live in Manchester DVD
Review by Gary Hill
So, you say you like Brit rock? Well, who doesn’t, I mean, really it’s the real roots of hard rock, bad boy style.
Blackmore's Night - Paris Moon DVD
Review by Greg Olma
I have to admit that I am as guilty as anyone when it comes to wishing that Ritchie Blackmore would grab onto a Stratocaster and let rip. But like all things musical, we have to accept where the artist is going and what they are trying to say to us.
Ray Charles - Live at Montreux 1997 DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Here we have a DVD from the Live at Montreux series of an artist who lives up the “Montreux Jazz Festival” title. I know, I frequently poke fun at the misnomer of this festival, but it’s good to see one that’s actually true to that musical genre.
Dark Funeral - Attera Orbis Terrarum, Pt. 1 DVD
Review by Gary Hill
This DVD from extreme metallers Dark Funeral should definitely please their fans. It includes three concerts from the band, and all are professionally filmed.

Al Di Meola - Speak A Volcano DVD
Review by Gary Hill
For my money Al Di Meola is one of a handful of real guitar masters in the world. He is a master of both the electric and acoustic guitar, although much of his more recent career has focused on the latter. Speak A Volcano presents a return to the electric venue and what a triumphant re-entry it is.
Donovan - The Donovan Concert - Live In L.A. DVD
Review by Gary Hill
I have to say I’ve always been a fan of Donovan. The truth is, though, his music has always seemed relegated to the past. As he shows in this performance, though, the man is an artist who is quite interested in keeping his sound relevant.
Nick Drake - Under Review DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Fans of Nick Drake probably feel like he’s one of those well kept secrets. A true artist, Drake’s short life represented a tragedy of depression and apparent (not really confirmed, but always rumored) suicide.
Dream Theater - When Dream And Day Reunite DVD
Review by Greg Olma
Dream Theater is truly a prog band of the people, by the people, and for the people. I can’t think of a band that really has such a close tie with their fans.

Eminem - Live From New York 2005 DVD
Review by Gary Hill
This is really a cool DVD. The video production is incredible and, say what you want about Eminem, the man can deliver live on what he promises in the studio – it’s that simple.
Enslaved - Return to Yggdrasil DVD
Review by Julie Knispel
Norway’s Enslaved, one of the foremost bands in the growing progressive black metal scene, returns to DVD via Return to Yggdrasil, filmed in Bergen Norway in 2005. This DVD’s setlist draws heavily from Enslaved’s 2004 album Isa; 5 of the 8 full songs performed are taken from that release, with one song each drawn from Below the Lights, Monumension, and Frost.

Foreigner - Alive & Rockin DVD
Review by Gary Hill
It’s good to know that Foreigner is still alive and well. Of the original lineup, though, only guitarist Mick Jones is still holding the torch of Foreigner rock and roll alive.
Guns N' Roses - 2 Classic Albums Under Review: Use Your Illusion I and II DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Guns N’ Roses were the bad boy rock band to beat in the 1980’s. Incredibly influential, they were the latter day extension of the Rolling Stones and Aerosmith.
Jamiroquai - Live at Montreux DVD
Review by Gary Hill
I must confess to never having heard this band before seeing this DVD. Combining funk, pop, disco, R & B and jam band sounds into a killer groove seems to be what these guys do best.

Jay-Z - Classic Albums: Reasonable Doubt DVD
Review by Gary Hill
As hip hop begins to gain more respect as an art form you’ll probably see more DVD’s like this. The truth is (and I know a lot of rock fans might find this sacrilegious) there is good and bad music in every genre.

Kiss - Kiss Loves You DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Let me say first off, I’ve got this listed under Kiss, but in a real sense it isn’t a Kiss release. It’s just that this is such a cool DVD that we need to cover it and since MSJ is organized (at least the archives) by musician name, that’s where this belongs.

Mahavishnu Orchestra - Live at Montreux DVD
Review by Gary Hill
This is a two DVD set featuring two Mahavishnu appearances at the Montreux Jazz Festival. For those who think that only the original lineup of the group is really Mahavishnu, this is probably a set to pass on.

Pink Floyd - The Pink Floyd and Syd Barrett Story DVD
Review by Gary Hill
For those of us in the States, who probably discovered Pink Floyd well after their psychedelic beginnings, Syd Barrett is something of a mysterious precursor character.
Elvis Presley - Destination Vegas - Elvis DVD
Review by Rick Damigella
When the name Elvis Presley is mentioned, many things come to mind. The first thing should be that he was a legendary performer, larger than life itself to most.

Queen - Rock Montreal DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Originally released as We Will Rock You, this has been reissued as Rock Montreal. The truth is, the name doesn’t matter, this is a great DVD.

Queen - Under Review 1946-1991 Queen: The Freddie Mercury Story DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Freddie Mercury is certainly a legend of music – and while many legends didn’t have talent that really warranted their status, Mercury had it in spades.
Django Reinhardt - King of Jazz Guitar DVD
Review by Gary Hill
Django Reinhardt is a legend of the jazz world. With only two fingers on his left hand he was able to create melodies and sounds with his guitar that others could only dream of making.
The Rolling Stones - Under Review 1967-1969 DVD
Review by Gary Hill
This whole Under Review series is pretty incredible. Rather than simply tell the story of the bands (which in many cases have already been well documented, anyway), these documentaries present some of the biographical information, but more in the context of how it affected the music and vice versa.

Edwin Starr - The Edwin Starr Story DVD
Review by Gary Hill
For those of us in the States, Edwin Starr is probably known as “the guy who did ‘War.’” As this documentary shows, that’s only one tiny part of his career.

Vader - And Blood Was Shed in Warsaw DVD
Review by Mike Korn
I can personally vouch for how devastating the Polish war machine Vader is live. I caught them on their 2006 American tour with Kataklysm and Destruction, where they laid a hellacious thrashing on all present.

Various Artists - Bang Your Head!!! Festival 2006 DVD
Review by Greg Olma
The Bang Your Head!!! Festival in Europe is a metal fan’s dream come true. Aside from the Wacken festival, this is a must for any European metal fan, although I’m sure that many people from around the world make that trek.

Bernie Worrell - Stranger: Bernie Worrell on Earth DVD
Review by Gary Hill
It’s always fascinating to me to learn about musicians who should be household names, but aren’t. What I mean by that are the guys whose music has made it into homes all over the world, yet when you see their name, you think, “who is that?”

Neil Young - Under Review 1976-2006 DVD
Review by Gary Hill
I’ve always been a big fan of Neil Young. His songwriting and performance is always top-notch.

Alan Davey
Interview by Gary Hill
Interview with Alan Davey from 2007
Martin Gerschwitz
Interview by Sonya Kukcinovich Hill
Interview with Martin Gerschwitz from 2007
Glass Hammer
Interview by Gary Hill
Interview with Steve Babb of Glass Hammer from 2007
Interview by Gary Hill
Interview with Patricia Kline and Ashley Lancz Toman of Harptallica from 2007
Interview by Julie Knispel
Interview with Raynor Coss and Leon Macey of Mithras from 2007
Alan Morse
Interview by Sonya Kukcinovich Hill
Interview with Alan Morse of Spock's Beard  - December 2007
Interview by Mike Korn
Interview with George Kollias of Nile from 2007
Interview by Greg Olma
Interview with Geoff Tate of Queensryche from 2007
Interview by Josh Turner
Interview with Kalle Wallner of RPWL from 2007
Jeff Wayne
Interview by Gary Hill
Interview with Jeff Wayne from 2007
Concert Reviews
Enslaved - Live in Allentown, PA, November 2007
Review by Julie Knispel
Norwegian black metal band Enslaved headlined a night of intense metal at Crocodile Rock Café in Allentown Pennsylvania on 6 November 2007. Formed in 1991, successive albums have seen the group moving away gradually from the traditional black metal scene, with keyboards, lengthy songs, and complex arrangements playing as much of a part in the band's sound as blast beats, distorted guitars, screamed vocals and raw aggression.

Arlo Guthrie - Live in Rockford, IL, October, 2007
Review by Gary Hill
I’m sure a lot of prog fans out there enjoy the music of Arlo Guthrie. You might not have kept up with his career, though.

Jethro Tull - Live in Waukegan, IL, October 2007
Review by Greg Olma
The great thing about seeing Jethro Tull live is that each time they come to town, they will fill the evening with crowd favorites but they include just as many surprises. Even the crowd favorites are often reworked to give them a new life and keep the players excited about performing them.

Y&T - Live in Schaumburg, IL, October 2007
Review by Greg Olma
Y&T have never gotten the credit they deserve. They got lumped into the hair metal genre because some record company executive needed to fit them in a category and that happened to be the popular type of rock at the time.

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