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Storm Import

10 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Import, April 10, 2006
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Editorial Reviews

Can you see the storm getting closer now?" It is with words like these Nell will capture you with her beautiful, outstanding and powerful voice. "STORM" is Theatre of Tragedy's latest offering, the sixth album from Norway's biggest and most influencing Gothic Rock-act. Even though Nell has been with the band for over two years now, this is the first album with her as the front-lady, together with Raymond and the rest of the band. And somehow the whole album is kind of a comeback, although Theatre of Tragedy has never really been away. Theatre of Tragedy made music history in the mid nineties with albums like "Velvet darkness they fear" and "Aegis". Never before had a band combined a dark male voice with enchanting and bright female vocals to this extent. And no-one could have guessed that this mixture would cause such a bright variety of dark and atmospheric shades that has made Gothic Rock/Metal so popular. Theatre of Tragedy will be, and has always been, unique. But a band creating something so ground-breaking can never be a band that does not dare anything. So the Norwegians have always developed and experimented with their talents, being creative and exploring new ways to express themselves. Industrial electronic influences were to follow with their album Musique, there were changes in the line-up, and even shades of pop-music on their following album Assembly. Even though they've experimented with different musical styles, you could always find the 'Theatre of Tragedy touch' in their music. Theatre of Tragedy parted ways with female singer Liv Kristine in August 2003 and thereby marked an end of their first decade as a band that has dared, gained and achieved more than most of the others. A decade of great creativity and a permanent artistic development draws to a close. And what has been more than clear all the time, is that this was not an conclusive end, but a new beginning. With Nell, their new age has begun. The age of the "Storm", one might say. This is the beginning of which is marked by an album that unites all that the band has ever been loved and adored for: strong, dark melodies, powerful arrangements, haunting lyrics, the charming play between the deep mystical male voice and the pure beauty of female vocals. The unique atmosphere of Theatre of Tragedy is once again alive and breathing, in a new incarnation that will totally blow you away. "Storm" has been produced and recorded by Rico Darum (e.g. Zeromancer, Gothminister, Apoptygma Berzerk) in the famous Toproom Studio in Norway (e.g. Mayhem, Tristania, Extol), and has been mixed and mastered in Canada's The Green Jacket Studio by no other than Greg Reely (e.g. Paradise Lost, Fear Factory, Front Line Assembly, Skinny Puppy). "Storm" will be the strong comeback of a band that has never been away. It will be another proof that Theatre of Tragedy has not only influenced the music scene, but that they are still able to do so. And it will be the clear statement that none other than Theatre of Tragedy themselves are better with the style they have established more than ten years ago. So beware the storm - it's getting closer now!. Phduk.2006
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 10, 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Afm Records
  • ASIN: B000EMGHQ0
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #222,078 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Elton Lee on June 10, 2006
Format: Audio CD
First of all I would like to mention that I am not a TOT fan from their humble beginnings but I started off with Aegis album and fell in love with it due to the contrast between a male harsh vocals and a female angelic voice like Liv when she was singing for the band. Ever since then I took an interest in the band with each new album releases. I noticed TOT was beginning to change their musical styles with each new release. I was not really happy with the move but I understand that as a musical entity, it needs to evolve. I still love songs from Musique and Assembly album respectively. It has its moments in time. They reflect the different time period of the band's lives what they went thru and their musical influences at that time. With the departure of Liv Kristine and the old chapter closed for good comes the new chapter with Nell taking the vocal chores. With the line up changes there surely will have new and different influences in the music going forth. With this being said, their new album Storm reflects just that. When I first listen to Storm from start to finish, I was already hooked on the melodies and the songs arrangements. Eventhough it is a much simpler straight ahead song arrangements nevertheless after couple of spins.. I was totally hooked on it. Singing and headbanging and playing drums on songs from the album. As always once I completely surrender my whole self spiritually I was in a place where only music is the only medium that was able to transport me to a higher place, a place only your imagination and mind can create. Most of the songs that were able to strike a cord with my inner feelings left me with tears flowing down my cheeks.Read more ›
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Murat Batmaz on May 20, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Theatre of Tragedy is arguably the first and most important band that pioneered the beauty and beast type of bands, utilising brutal death growls and angelic female vocals. With albums like Theatre of Tragedy and Velvet Darkness They Fear, they set an example to a million bands who followed their footsteps, with only few of them trying to bring anything new to the table. Rather, they just expanded on Theatre of Tragedy's songwriting, adding in the occasional non-metal instruments. However, after Aegis, the band delved into a very industrial sound, dropping their characteristic sound and opting for electronic music with lots of dancey beats.

As the band lost touch with most of their older fanbase, they continued to experiment with industrial soundscapes, mostly evident on Musique. The following album, Assembly, marked their downfall and led to the departure of female vocalist Liv Kristine (now in Leaves' Eyes). Now, after so many years, Theatre of Tragedy returns with a new singer, a new album, and a new direction, according to second vocalist Raymond Rohonyi. Nell Sigland from The Crest is behind the mic now and she has a very soft, quite poppy voice that gives some of the songs a distinct 80's pop flavour. Almost all songs are centred around the piano and synth work of Lorentz Aspen; he plays both solo piano pieces and electronic synth textures. Although Storm is no where near as industrial-sounding as Musique and experimental as Assembly, it doesn't really stray too far away from these albums. I guess it would be logical to say this album is a mixture of their previous two; mixing atmospheric synth work with subtle guitar harmonies and static drumming.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Lady Kah-Kah on July 29, 2006
Format: Audio CD
For fans of Theatre of Tragedy's early work this album is a pleasent return to the music that first transfixed you. Well, for the most part. Their sound has evolved over the years, as one would expect. But, for those who hated the weird, whinny, vaguely European spoken word bits on the Assembly album, this might be a disappointment. I liked it though. For some reason it's less annoying paired with old-school metal than with the techo-pop on their last two cds. The female vocals are beautiful. Though Storm isn't as good as Theatre of Tragedy's first three albums it's a heck of alot better than most other "goth metal" out there nowadays and worth a 5 star rating.
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Guardian 304 on October 15, 2006
Format: Audio CD
I'm pretty sure no one will miss Liv Kristine after hearing Nell Sigland. Not only do they sound similar, but they can both sing, no doubt.

The guy who can't sing is Raymond, and his distorted whispering style of singing is the one thing that keeps me from giving this album the 4 stars that the soaring choruses and lovely female vocals deserve. On some songs, when he's actually singing to a tune (Ashes and Dreams) it almost works. However, his apparent lack of vocal range seems to influence the songwriting, as evidenced in the stark similarity in melody in the verses of consecutive songs The Storm and Silence.

TOT can really do with a decent male vocalist - see how well a decent male vocalist like Marko Hietala blended with Tarja Turunen in Nightwish - a massive improvement on the death growling male vocals on their Oceanborn album. TOT can do with a singer like that - it would probably mean stronger verses to back up the fantastic choruses.

Failing that, I'd be happy enough to hear Nell sing everything.

Talking about the choruses, there are some rippers here. The Storm, Silence, Ashes and Dreams, Voices, Begin and End, Exile, Debris and Disintegration all feature magnificent choruses in varying degrees of excellence. It's hard to say a whole lot more about the songs because #1 they are disappointingly short, and #2 there's not a whole lot to say about the forgettable parts that Raymond performs.

In the end it's good to see TOT abandoning their overly industrial sound and getting back to something resembling Aegis, even though The Storm is quite different to that. Only two things were needed to make this a 5 star album:

1. A decent male vocalist

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