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To Travel for Evermore Import

4 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Import, July 22, 2002
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$16.82
$7.24 $7.84
$16.82 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 1 left in stock. Sold by Fulfillment Express US and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

To Travel for Evermore + Within
Price for both: $34.67

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Editorial Reviews

Japanese version featuring a bonus track. Symphonic metal from Denmark, produced by Tommy Hansen.


1. Behind Tearstained Ice
2. Nevershinning Stones
3. Dancer In The Light
4. Lost Realms
5. Battle Of The Seasons
6. When The Jester Cries (Bonus Track For Japan)
7. A Sinner's Confession/ I) Dawn/ Ii) Child In The Sun/ Iii) Man In The Moon
8. See Tomorow Shine
9. Through Within To Beyond
10. River Oblivion

Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 22, 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Toshiba EMI Japan
  • ASIN: B0000687VI
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #640,043 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

5 star
75%
4 star
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3 star
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2 star
25%
1 star
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Mr D. on January 20, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Wuthering Heights is one of those bands I bought cold. I had read good reviews but I wasn't impressed by the name nor the album cover, so I wasn't expecting much. Turns out To Travel For Evermore was one of those pleasant surprises and one of the better Progressive Metal releases I've gotten in a while.

To Travel For Evermore is the middle album of a concept album trilogy, the initial album being Within (1999) and the finale being Far From the Maddening Crowd released just this year. It is ostensibly a story about a time traveler traveling to various times of humanity but to be honest it is the music not the story that interests me.

I would classify To Travel For Evermore as Progressive Metal but in truth it sometimes has an Epic, even grandiose feel to it, in fact portions of the songs are played in a power metal flow. As Epic Power albums often do, To Travel For Evermore opens with an instrumental intro track, "Behind Tearstained Ice". The piece has a Medieval style melody to it, with a flute and violin like keyboard lead and choir backing. In fact the whole album uses choir backing (whether an actual choir or backing band members). Next is "The Nevershining Stones" a melodic, progressive epic with great twin-leads, hard driven riffsl, a nifty chorus, a great melodic piano centerpart and Krille's awesome vocals. Lead singer Kristian "Krille" Andren (ex Tad Morose) shows that his name is in the same league as the other big names in the genre. The next track, "Dancer in the Light", meanders a bit before hitting its refrain, taking it's time to develop the potential.

We then have three long tracks in a row.
Read more ›
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Mr D. on January 2, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Wuthering Heights is one of those bands I bought cold. I had read good reviews but I wasn't impressed by the name nor the album cover, so I wasn't expecting much. Turns out To Travel For Evermore was one of those pleasant surprises and one of the better Progressive Metal releases I've gotten in a while.

To Travel For Evermore is the middle album of a concept album trilogy, the initial album being Within (1999) and the finale being Far From the Maddening Crowd released just this year. It is ostensibly a story about a time traveler traveling to various times of humanity but to be honest it is the music not the story that interests me.

I would classify To Travel For Evermore as Progressive Metal but in truth it sometimes has an Epic, even grandiose feel to it, in fact portions of the songs are played in a power metal flow. As Epic Power albums often do, To Travel For Evermore opens with an instrumental intro track, "Behind Tearstained Ice". The piece has a Medieval style melody to it, with a flute and violin like keyboard lead and choir backing. In fact the whole album uses choir backing (whether an actual choir or backing band members). Next is "The Nevershining Stones" a melodic, progressive epic with great twin-leads, hard driven riffsl, a nifty chorus, a great melodic piano centerpart and Krille's awesome vocals. Lead singer Kristian "Krille" Andren (ex Tad Morose) shows that his name is in the same league as the other big names in the genre. The next track, "Dancer in the Light", meanders a bit before hitting its refrain, taking it's time to develop the potential.

We then have three long tracks in a row.
Read more ›
Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
Thank you for your feedback. If this review is inappropriate, please let us know.
Sorry, we failed to record your vote. Please try again
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mr D. on September 17, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Wuthering Heights is one of those bands I bought cold. I had read good reviews but I wasn't impressed by the name nor the album cover, so I wasn't expecting much. Turns out To Travel For Evermore was one of those pleasant surprises and one of the better Progressive Metal releases I've gotten in a while.

To Travel For Evermore is the middle album of a concept album trilogy, the initial album being Within (1999) and the finale being Far From the Maddening Crowd released just this year. It is ostensibly a story about a time traveler traveling to various times of humanity but to be honest it is the music not the story that interests me.

I would classify To Travel For Evermore as Progressive Metal but in truth it sometimes has an Epic, even grandiose feel to it, in fact portions of the songs are played in a power metal flow. As Epic Power albums often do, To Travel For Evermore opens with an instrumental intro track, "Behind Tearstained Ice". The piece has a Medieval style melody to it, with a flute and violin like keyboard lead and choir backing. In fact the whole album uses choir backing (whether an actual choir or backing band members). Next is "The Nevershining Stones" a melodic, progressive epic with great twin-leads, hard driven riffsl, a nifty chorus, a great melodic piano centerpart and Krille's awesome vocals. Lead singer Kristian "Krille" Andren (ex Tad Morose) shows that his name is in the same league as the other big names in the genre. The next track, "Dancer in the Light", meanders a bit before hitting its refrain, taking it's time to develop the potential.

We then have three long tracks in a row.
Read more ›
Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
Thank you for your feedback. If this review is inappropriate, please let us know.
Sorry, we failed to record your vote. Please try again

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