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What Starts Ends


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Audio CD, November 8, 1994
$166.76 $14.45

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 8, 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Atlantic / Wea
  • ASIN: B000008NXC
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #874,921 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Before My Eyes
2. Crazed
3. Watch Without Pain
4. Brave Hearts
5. Killing Time
6. Inside Your Head
7. Unspoken
8. Hard for You
9. Rivers
10. What Starts, Ends

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Tyson F. Nuss on June 29, 2008
Format: Audio CD
Right, so with Fields of the Nephilim vocalist/lyricist Carl McCoy having identified himself as The Nephilim (singular), apparently Wright, Yates, Pettitt and Wright are The Fields? As this effort and others more recent evince, they really should regroup as "The Fields" without "The Nephilim", nor any other vocalist for that matter (maybe substitute some choice vocal samples instead) and produce a purely instrumental work of their own -- I think that would produce smashing results.

At any rate, this is The Fields without The Nephilim, but in Carl's place, the boys recruited Andy Delaney, of whom many comparisons to better-known vocalists have been made, but to my ear, he sounds closest to Ian Astbury of The Cult, and this is much more straight-up Alternative Rock than FotN, with only a hint of Gothic mood lingering about it (at least what The Fields contributed to what we think of as "gothic" in the first place, pioneers as they were in coalescing that genre).

FotN's album-length cohesion and McCoy's signature "shamanic" grunt-singing and occult-inspired lyrical themes are of course are lacking here, altho' Delaney's more prosaic lyrics are passable on their own merits, as is the more self-contained approach to each song. However, if you appreciated the sheer musicianship of FotN, where you could focus your attention on any part of the instrumental orchestration or how they're woven together and always find something to appreciate, or even something new you'd never noticed in umpteen prior listenings, you may find much to thrill your senses here.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Guylaine Le Ber on March 4, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I'm a Fields of a nephilim fan but did not really like their two last (Fallen-Mourning sun). I much prefer this one with the original four nephilim band members. For sure it's less gothic and more straight rock but that is what is good about it.

My favorite song on this one. I hesitate pretty much between Watch without pain and Unspoken. The first one is more etheral on guitar, has a bouncing bass, the second has a looping bass and they both have extended words singing.

Crazed is a pretty good and makes me think about Blue man group on the guitar and percussions. I love the languorous mood Brave heart has and the the more metal Rivers.

I love it!
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1 of 3 people found the following review helpful By solinvictus39 on March 20, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I have to disagree with the first poster here who gave this album 4 stars. Being a die-hard FOTN fan, I bought this when it first came out in the early 1990s. I was completely disappointed- the singer who replaced Carl was awful and he sounded like he didn't belong with the band. From what I can recall (I no longer own this CD) the singer's voice reminded me of some bad 80s hair band vocalist. Perhaps this is why Rubicon never made a second album and the rest of the band went on to other projects. For all those out there who love the old style Fields, don't bother with this because you will only be disappointed.
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