This week we turn to the American heartland for our featured album, the third album from Dream the Electric Sleep, Beneath the Dark Wide Sky. The trio has always excelled at pounding out powerful albums with soulful groove and energy, and continue that trend with the latest album. You can buy the new album here.
Arjen Anthony Lucassen recently (re)released an album he did years ago, but is now finally taking proper credit for, Strange Hobby. It’s a collection of older psychedelic tunes for your listening pleasure. It can be gotten here.
Next up is Karmakanic who have just released their fifth album, DOT. You can check out that album’s longest track in this week’s show, and then buy the album here.
Tilt is a band we saw debut on the program a few weeks ago, and they have since released a new video from their new album Hinterland. You can check that out below and then buy it here.
Evergrey – Distance
Dream the Electric Sleep – Let the Light Flood In
Arjen Anthony Lucassen – I Want You^
Thank You Scientist – A Wolf in Cheap Clothing
Karmakanic – God, the Universe, and Everything Else No One Cares About, Pt. 1
Magic Pie – According to Plan
Dream the Electric Sleep – Flight
Airbag – Returned
Tilt – Bloodline
Thank You Scientist – Cavern
Tesla – Save the Goodness
Von Hertzen Brothers – Trouble
Vanden Plas – Rainmaker
The Gentle Storm – The Greatest Love (Storm)
Blind Guardian – Into the Storm
Pyramaze – Ancient Words Within
Dream the Electric Sleep – Culling the Herd
Shadow Gallery – Pain
Riverside – Artificial Smile
Supertramp – School
Phideaux – Thank You For the Evil
Moon Safari – Mega Moon
Labyrinth – Crossroads
Dream the Electric Sleep – The Last Psalm to Silence
Dream the Electric Sleep – All Good Things
Whenever notable musicians come together, from simple duos to larger supergroups, I’m inevitably struck by two questions: Will the style of this music be a merging of sounds I’m already accustomed to? And will the quality be worth it to pull these guys away from their normal musical endeavors? In the case of The Invention of Knowledge from Anderson/Stolt the answer to both questions is yes. For better or worse there is no Asia here, no bold new direction carved out when the pieces added up to the sum. If you asked someone to imagine Roine Stolt‘s guitar playing on a classic Jon Anderson era Yes album, they’d probably come close to what was done here, and would likely be just as pleased as well. To say something is as you’d imagine is probably a bit boring, but also makes it a safe bet for your enjoyment, so go ahead and grab the album here.
While that album may have been expected, the next bit of news certainly was not. It seems that the Swedish sensation known as Beardfish have decided to call it a day. They were truly one of the first bands of their Scandinavian eclectic prog style that I followed, even before the much more well known The Flower Kings, and their regular output has been a constant source of enjoyment over the years. Seeing them live was always a blast, and I think the joy and purity they brought to the stage will be sorely missed by the prog community. Check out the full release below.
After a longer hiatus and some disagreements and various difficulties within the band we have decided to call it quits. This was not an easy choice to make. Beardfish has always been our main musical outlet – a proper garage band – the kind that meet up in the rehearsal studio and try out new material together for long, massive sessions at a time. Some of the best times of our lives have been spent together on the road, in the studio and just hanging out.
Growing up, having families and all that has made that particular way of working very difficult, leading to long periods where we haven’t been able to rehearse.. And we LIKE to play.
We’ve had a very good run though; eight albums in fifteen years, nine if you include “The early years” (ten if you count “The Sane Day” double album as two!). We’ve toured with some great bands. We’ve met amazing people and found friends in places we’d never been before.We want to thank everyone who has supported us throughout the years, you guys are fantastic and the prog community is a very special place to be a part of.
We spent our youth and our early adulthood as Beardfish and we grew up within the band.. Individually we will now venture out into other musical projects. No matter what, Beardfish has been very special and we will all hold it close to our hearts, but right now it’s time for new adventures.
“So real, it’s surreal”
A Love Story – The Sane Day (2005)
Rikard, David, Robert & Magnus
The last bit of news comes from our friends in Edge of Reality, who have announced August 30th as the release date of their second album, Vicious Circle. Here is what the band had to say:
Ladies and gentlemen, the day has arrived. We are proud to announce the release date of our second album! We shall unleash Vicious Circle upon the earth August 30th. Pre orders are available now on bandcamp here.
If you want the physical copy in your hands a week early, come get it right from us at our release show at Mercy Lounge Thursday, August 25th!
We can’t wait for you to hear it!
And here is a teaser video for you!
Finally, as I mentioned during the show, we may soon be experiencing a higher than normal amount of show cancellations and/or a temporary hiatus. We hope you stick with us through the troubles and join us on the other side!
Beardfish – The Gooberville Ballroom Dancer
Anderson/Stolt – Invention
Edge of Reality – Aggressive Tip-Toeing
Pink Floyd – In the Flesh
Rush – Something For Nothing
Shadow Gallery – The Archer of Ben Salem
Rikard Sjoblom – The Realm of You and Me
Beardfish – South of the Border
Big Big Train – Brooklands
Fates Warning – Another Perfect Day
Anderson/Stolt – Everybody Heals
Marillion – Hotel Hobbies
Marillion – Warm Wet Circles
Marillion – That Time of the Night
Beardfish – The Platform
Karnataka – Road to Cairo
Pyramaze – The Birth
Lo-Fi Resistance – Program
James LaBrie – Invisible
Beardfish – Hold On
Anderson/Stolt – Know…
Over thirty years into the game and yet Fates Warning are continuing to show why they deserve to keep the moniker of progressive metal pioneers. Their new album is Theories of Flight, and I’ve seen more than one longtime fan of the band praise it as their best yet, topping such classics as Parallels and A Pleasant Shade of Gray. From a personal perspective I can safely say it will be a very strong contender for album of the year, and Jim Matheos will put himself in competition for the guitarist and songwriter of the year. His compositions over the last decade with a variety of projects have been nothing short of stellar, making him an icon of the last century as well as this one. If you are a prog-metal fan I guarantee this is going to be one of the album you need to hear this year. You can buy the new album here, and keep up with Fates Warning here. You can also enjoy a video of “White Flag” below.
While Jim may have the guitar covered, our next bit of big news features three individuals who are all masters of their various domains as well. Tony Levin has taken bass and other low-end instrument duties with an almost endless list of individuals, but his best known longtime collaboration is with Peter Gabriel. Marco Minnemann is a highly sought after drummer, and one who has added his distinct touch to most of Steven Wilson‘s solo catalog. Lastly, Jordan Rudess is the man who has been playing keyboards and any other instrument he can find or invent with Dream Theater for over 15 years.
Together those individuals make up Levin Minnemann Rudess, and on July 15th the trio is set to release From the Law Offices of Levin Minnemann Rudess. This is their second album together, and this episode features a world premier of some music from the album. Listen to the podcast for your very first chance to hear “Back to the Machine”. Then you can head on over here to pre-order the album, or watch below for a little more info from the band.
Making their debut on the program tonight was Tilt, who are composed of members from Fish‘s solo band. Their new album Hinterland is available now from their bandcamp here, and you can check out the album there before you buy it!
On the news front, we have some info on a new Flying Colors record. Here is what Mike Portnoy had to say in a recent interview with One on One.
We’re pencilled in to reconvene in December and begin writing, so that’s the plan. We’ll start writing at the end of this year, we’ll possibly have something out by 2017. We’ll see how the process goes when we get under way in December.
In other Mike Portnoy news, he has announced that he’ll be performing Dream Theater‘s 12 Step Suite for the first time in its entirety on board Cruise to the Edge 2017. You can read more about that here.
Fates Warning – Seven Stars
Dream Theater – These Walls
Peter Gabriel – Shock the Monkey
Steven Wilson – Happy Returns/Ascendant Here On
Levin Minnemann Rudess – Back to the Machine (World Premier)
Flying Colors – The Storm
Anderson/Stolt – Knowledge
Fates Warning – The Light and Shade of Things
Ayreon – Trauma~
Tilt – Hinterland
Wisdom of Crowds – Radio Star
Haken – Darkest Light
Coheed and Cambria – In Keep Secrets of Silent Earth: 3
Queensryche – Eye9
Fates Warning – White Flag
Porcupine Tree – Piano Lessons
Levin Minnemann Rudess – The Blizzard
Spock’s Beard – I’m the Guy
Kyros – The Lamb, The Badger and the Bee
Beardfish – The Hunter
Helloween – Keeper of the Seven Keys
Airbag – Broken
3rDegree – Incoherent Ramblings
Fates Warning – The Ghosts of Home
When I first saw Eric Gillette perform live, it should have come as no surprise, given the other members of the Neal Morse Band, that he wasn’t a one trick pony. That show saw him perform flawlessly on several instruments, as well as deliver backing vocals, showcasing I think a very under-recognized voice in prog. I was so impressed with his performance I named him my guitarist for the year in 2015, and of course quickly picked up his first solo CD, Afterthought. Now he’s brought in some guests and is showing off his songwriting chops on his sophomore release, The Great Unknown. He brought everything one might expect, and more, namely Conner Green, Diego Tejeda, and Thomas Lang. You can check him out and purchase his music here.
Next on the agenda is a tour for the ages. Especially if that age is younger prog fans. A bill that showcases a transatlantic pairing of the best of the UK and America is hitting the United States in August and September. Haken and Thank You Scientist together! A full list of dates can be seen below!
Next up on the docket are some items we’ve talked about a good bit. Ayreon‘s The Theater Equation is out in some areas, and you can grab that here, while Anderson/Stolt‘s Invention of Knowledge can be grabbed here.
Now let’s move onto some important kickstarters and pre-orders, starting with the bands and people who are more likely to be eating ramen without your help. First up is Iris Divine, who are funding their second album The Static and the Noise. This is a follow up to one of the great metal debut’s the US has seen recently, and has very little chance to disappoint. You can help them here.
Finally, we have Levin Minnemann Rudess, and their sophomore release, From the Law Office of Levin Minnemann Rudess. You can pledge towards that here.
Finally, in general news, we have a pair of big names making waves. First up, Steven Wilson returns to America to continue touring. You can check out his updated dates here.
And then there is the end of a 16 year studio hiatus for Kansas, as they’ve announced they will be releasing The Prelude Implicit on September 23rd. You can read the full release on that here.
Peter Gabriel – Red Rain
Eric Gillette – The Aftermath
Thank You Scientist – Absentee
Haken – Portals
Anderson/Stolt – Invention
Ayreon – Pain~
Ayreon – Mystery~
Iris Divine – Fire of the Unknown
Levin Minnemann Rudess – Marcopolis
The Dear Hunter – Gloria
Eric Gillette – Escape
Anderson/Stolt – We Are Truth
Big Big Train – Telling the Bees
Kansas – Lightning’s Hand
Steven Wilson – My Book of Regrets
Eric Gillette – Damage is Done
Transatlantic – Duel With the Devil
Rush – A Farewell to Kings
Sylvan – Strange Emotion
Dredg – Sanzen
Eric Gillette – All I Am
Big Big Train is a band that I probably should have checked out sooner, but it wasn’t until the addition of Rikard Sjoblom in 2014 that I really started paying any attention to them. It said a lot to me that the lead player in Beardfish would join as a comparatively small part in a growing octet. Their first EP with Rikard, Wassail certainly confirmed my suspicion that there was something good happening, and the new album, Folklore shows a large and robust band following on all cylinders. The opening and title track, which also happens to be the lead single is so powerful it immediately enters in the competition for song of the year. The mixture of styles and the numerous voices of the band comes across fabulously, and the mix brings the many sounds of the band out well. As I mentioned during the show, I have given the station owners and hosts of Music in Widescreen a lot of crap over the years for their cult-like promotion of this band, but I have to say this album is a must buy. You can check out the single below, visit the band at their site here, and buy the album here.
Another fantastic recent release belongs to Eric Gillette, who joined forces with Thomas Lang, Conner Green, and Diego Tejeda to release his second solo album, The Great Unknown. You can buy the album directly from Eric here.
Next up is an album that I can’t wait for you all to hear, and thankfully it won’t take us nearly a decade to hear it this time. Fates Warning are primed to follow up Darkness in a Different Light with an even better offering, Theories of Flight, on July 1st. Mason is working on a full review, but it’s safe to say it will have a hefty endorsement from the both of us. Check out the lead single below and pre-order here.
Finally, the long wait to experience The Theater Equation is nearly over, and Ayreon‘s masterpiece, brought to life on stage, will be available for (some) customers on June 24th. It seems things have been delayed in North America and we might not get this until the end of July unfortunately. You can check out a video of “Love” below, and pre-order here.
Big Big Train – Folklore
Eric Gillette – The Great Unknown
Haken – Eternal Rain
Ayreon – Love~
Fates Warning – From the Rooftops
O.S.I. – Indian Curse
Arch/Matheos – Midnight Serenade
Big Big Train – Along the Ridgeway
Moraz Album Project – The Drums Also Solo
Phideaux – Hive Mind
Redemption – Desperation, Pt. 1
Steel Prophet – When Six Was Nine
Dynazty – Keys to Paradise
Frost* – Numbers
Xen – Psycho Pilots
Lonely Robot – Lonely Robot
Vision Divine – 1st Day of a Never-Ending Day
Symphony X – Accolade II
Queensryche – Roads to Madness
Big Big Train – Salisbury Giant
Starsabout – Every Single Minute
Days Between Stations – How to Seduce a Ghost
Art of Illusion – Instinct
Dream Theater – Wait for Sleep
Dream Theater – Learning to Live
Metallica – The Call of Ktulu
Big Big Train – The Transit of Venus Across the Sun
First off, apologies for the unexpected weeks off between broadcasts. I had to cancel the show two weeks ago due to work commitments, and last week the station went dark only a few hours prior to our scheduled broadcast due to an error outside of anyone’s control.
But we’re back this week and happy to take a good hard look at the new offering from IZZ guitarist Paul Bremner, The Witness. For those already familiar with IZZ, many of the voices will sound familiar, but the music should not. Though there are many people crossing over from the main band to this solo album you can very easily hear that the primary songwriting responsibilities have shifted. And as expected the guitars take on an overall more important role on the album. If you enjoyed the tracks you heard on this program, and I certainly hope you did, you can order The Witness here. You can also check IZZ out here.
We were finally able to giveaway the new Lee Abraham CD tonight, and the lucky winner of The Seasons Turn was Oscar Quintero! Thanks to everyone that entered, and congrats Oscar!
There were a bunch of albums that saw their release while we were away, so let’s cover those now. First up is Frost*, who released their long awaited third album Falling Satellites. You can check out Mason’s review of the album here, and pick yourself up a copy here.
Next up Big Big Train released their new album Folklore, and you can hear a track below and order the album here.
Also released was The Spader EP from No More Pain. You can hear the entire album before purchasing it here.
While we’re on the subject of great music available for your ear holes, let’s talk about Starsabout, who made their program debut tonight. You can listen to, and hopefully purchase their debut album Halflight here.
Finally, there are a ton of new releases that have been announced since the last broadcast. Let’s go in chronological order and start with Epic at the Majestic, the live release that covers Heliopolis and their performance at RoSfest 2015. You can pre-order that here for a June 24th release.
Next up is a band that played the after party at this year’s RoSfest, 3rDegree, who will be releasing Hello World! Live in Europe & America on June 28th. You can pre-order directly from the band here.
Zoom ahead a few weeks to July 22nd and Dream the Electric Sheep will be releasing their 3rd album, Beneath the Dark Wide Sky. You can check out the trailer below and pre-order the album here.
Lastly, we have a pair of releases on July 29th. The first comes from Thank You Scientist, and it’s their highly anticipated 2nd album Stranger Heads Prevail. You can pre-order that here. The other comes from Aisles, and is an ambitious double album entitled Hawaii. You can grab that here. Singles from both albums can be heard below.
Paul Bremner – From Here I Can See the Horizon
3rDegree – The Gravity
IZZ – Solid Ground
District 97 – Open Your Eyes
Tiles – Shelter in Place
Pinnacle – Some Just Sleep
Starsabout – Halflight
Paul Bremner – Pilot Fish
Thank You Scientist – Blue Automatic
Big Big Train – London Plane
Dream the Electric Sheep – Elizabeth
Paul Bremner – The Witness
No More Pain – Paging Mr. Spader
Frost* – Signs
Aisles – Club Hawaii
Heliopolis – New Frontier
Paul Bremner – Lost in a Memory
Dynazty – Titanic Mass
Starsabout – Black Rain Love
Wisdom of Crowds – The Centre of Gravity
Coheed and Cambria – No World for Tomorrow
Paul Bremner – No Remorse
O.S.I. – False Start
Album: Falling Satellites
Genre: Progressive Rock
There are few bands that have developed such a devoted fan base on the basis of their first two albums as Frost* has. Their debut album, Milliontown, is frequently recommended to progressive music neophytes, and deservedly so. It has been ten years since its release, and myself and others consider it a classic. Fans have been on edge waiting for this third studio album from Jem Godfrey and company for eight years, with the promise of third album starting back in 2011. The wait has been accompanied by many alternating statements such as, “The band is no more” and “I’m working on the third album” via social media; leading many, including myself to adopt the mindset of I’ll believe it when I have the album in my hands. I don’t believe many bands could survive this “will he or won’t he” game for as long as Frost* has if it weren’t for the simple fact that there is not a suitable replacement for what Frost* does musically.
Jem and longtime friend and collaborator/guitarist/vocalist John Mitchell have developed a great chemistry in creating a guitar and synthesizer based sound with their feet planted in both progressive rock and pop music backgrounds. The rhythm section sees the return of Nathan King on bass from the previous album Experiments in Mass Appeal, as well as a new drummer, Craig Blundell, who is a certainly game for the job, as he was the touring drummer for Steven Wilson’s US tour last year. Seeing that this is Jem’s baby though, it should not come to anyone’s surprise the heaviness of the keyboards and synthesizers on the album. Jem really puts the various keyboard leads high in the mix, which has always been of importance to the signature Frost* soundscape. The rest of the band complements the keyboards admirably in a supporting role. Musically, the sound is closer to Milliontown than EIMA, and the song lengths and structures are closer to EIMA than their debut, providing a balance between the two while still providing something that is familiar, but not too familiar. John Mitchell has retaken the vocalist position for this album after singing on Milliontown and yielding that position to Dec Burke on EIMA, and while I enjoy Dec in his other bands and solo work, I think John’s naturally deeper voice is a much better fit for the sound of Frost* because it contrasts more with the often bright tones of the music. When needed, those high vocals are still there when appropriate, like in the song “Numbers”. The other area where I think John’s strengths as a vocalist are utilized is that he is capable of delivering different styles within one song, which helps goes a long way in helping the album not sound homogenous.
Where I feel Falling Satellites really shines, particularly in comparison to their previous output, is in the lyric department. This is the first time I felt like I really connected with the lyrics and song meanings, particularly “Signs” and “Heartstrings”. “Signs” will end up among my favorite songs by the band, in large part because I see parallels in the subject matter of the song and just the brutal honesty of the song, and I applaud Jem for writing it, even though I privately hope no one else relates to the song’s lyrics. “Signs” camouflages the sad nature of the lyrics by juxtaposing it with an upbeat tempo, a major key signature, and bright shiny instrumentation in the chorus.
Falling Satellites is going to scratch that itch that Frost* fans have had for the past eight years waiting for their third album. I was originally just lukewarm on the album, as I quickly connected with “Signs” and “Heartstrings” and not much else. It was only after several listens that I started appreciating some of the other songs a little more. Overall, I like the return to the musical style of Milliontown, and I think that this is easily their strongest album lyrically to date. Furthermore, I found subsequent listens more enjoyable, which means there I’m finding more each listen. My biggest complaint of this album is the same one that I have with EIMA, which is that outside of the two tracks I mentioned, not much else on the album grabs my attention. The last six tracks make up a suite, but I really don’t feel the connections between the tracks, and again nothing is drawing me in after “Heartstrings”. All in all, Falling Satellites is a solid effort, and one that fans will surely be happy to have. It will harken back to their fabulous debut album at times musically and in one of the song titles, but whereas the debut had five excellent tracks out of six (the last being good), this album just has two. Hopefully the bonus tracks I have yet to hear can help that percentage, as well as having the lyrics to read as I listen if they are included in the physical copy.
Mason’s grade: B
I don’t quite remember who told me about Lee Abraham, but I remember finding out about him in 2014 around the time of his last release, Distant Days. I would certainly qualify him as one of those under the radar artists, who have quietly released several albums with many notable names involved. It was once again word of mouth from another fan that brought the new album, The Seasons Turn, to my attention. I think the three songs we played in this episode should give more than enough reason to support this largely one-man operation, but just in case, we are offering another option. All you have to do is comment on this episode and you will be entered for a chance to win a copy of the new CD. However, if you don’t win, you can learn more about the band and buy the album here.
Next up is a band that nearly got lost in the pile of digital promos that hit my inbox. The band is Dynazty, and they released Titanic Mass back in April. You can learn more about the band here, and pick up the new album here.
Next, and I realize I may be beating a dead horse for some, is Haken. I honestly thought the major announcements were done with last week when I featured the album, but then they went ahead and released another video from Affinity. You can check out “Earthrise” below, and buy the album here.
Want some more cool news about Haken? Well, I have some, kinda. Conner Green and Diego Tejeida are appearing on the new solo album from Eric Gillette called The Great Unknown. You might ask yourself where you know the Gillette name, and it’s not because he’s the best a man can get. And he’s married, so I don’t think you can even “get” him that way. It’s because he’s an amazing part of the Neal Morse Band, and a fantastic multi-instrumentalist. You can pre-order the new album, and learn more about him here, and check out the teaser video here.
While we’re discussing newer artists, why don’t we talk about the New Jersey based No More Pain? They made their debut on tonight’s episode, and they have a new album coming out called The Spader EP. You can listen to a bunch of the band’s music, and grab their albums here.
Next up is a trio of European based released to look forward to. The first comes from the Jonas Reingold led outfit Karmakanic, who have announced details for their new album DOT. You can read about that album, due out July 22nd, here, and we’ll of course mention it down the line when pre-orders become available.
Keeping within that same musical family we’ve also got a new trailer for the upcoming Anderson/Stolt album, Invention of Knowledge. you can check that out below and pre-order here. It’s due out June 24th.
Finally, we have a new trailer for the forthcoming live release from Ayreon, The Theater Equation. More info on ordering the release, which is due out June 17th, will be available on May 20th.
Magic Pie – Trick of the Trade
Lee Abraham – Live For Today
Haken – Bound By Gravity
Dynazty – I Want to Live Forever
Eric Gillette – Bring You Down
Karmakanic – Bite the Grit
Dream Theater – Scarred
The Flower Kings – Rising the Imperial
Lee Abraham – the Seasons Turn
No More Pain – IV: Wake Up, Mr. Spader
Ayreon – Space Oddity^
Ambeon – Sweet Little Brother
Planet P Project – The New Frontier
Knifeworld – Deathless
Beardfish – Year of the Knife
Three Trapped Tigers – Strebek
Long Distance Calling – Trauma
Porcupine Tree – Slave Called Shiver
Firewind – Destination Forever
Stratovarius – Eternity
Lee Abraham – Say Your Name Aloud
There are some albums I discover because I do this show, and others that I’m glad I have this show for. Being able to continue to support Haken in their endeavors is a huge pleasure many years later, and having an album as good as Affinity makes it easy. If you missed it, you can check out my review of the album here, and listen to my discussion with Diego here. With those items aside, there isn’t much more I can say about the album than please buy it! You can grab yourself a copy here.
I mentioned during the show that Pain of Salvation are working hard on releasing a new version of Remedy Lane, paired with the full performance of the album last year. You can get more info straight from the band here, as well as some info on their next studio album.
Long Distance Calling have released their new album Trips, and you can grab yourself a copy of that here.
Finally, the first song from the new Frost* album, Falling Satellites, is finally here! Check out the video below and pre-order the album here.
Thank You Scientist – Feed the Horses
Haken – 1985
Frost* – Heartstrings
Lee Abraham – The Unknown
Messenger – Nocturne
Long Distance Calling – Rewind
Haken – Red Giant
Pyramaze – Forsaken Kingdom
Iron Maiden – The Clairvoyant
Black Sabbath – Fairies Wear Boots
Pain of Salvation – Rope Ends
Morglbl – Brutal Romance
Leprous – Restless
Haken – The Architect
Borealis – Black Rose
Persephone’s Dream – Android Dreams
Pendragon – Guardian of My Soul
Haken – Earthrise
Like so many prog bands of the last few decades, Messenger hails from England, and continue their infusion of folk and psychedelic into the genre on their sophomore album, Threnodies. Tonight’s show will showcase their sound, as it features four songs from that album. You can check out of the band online here, and order the new album here.
I also mentioned that the new album from Knifeworld is now out, and you can grab Bottled Out of Eden here.
Another new release comes courtesy of Lee Abraham, and you can order The Seasons Turn directly from Lee here.
Next up is exciting news from Fates Warning, who have announced a July 1st release of their new album Theories of Flight! You can read more about the album here.
Also upcoming is new material from The Jelly Jam! You can watch the new video from Profit below!
Finally, IZZ guitarist Paul Bremner has a new solo album out called The Witness. You can order that here and check out the teaser below.
Fates Warning – One Thousand Fires
Messenger – Calyx
Knifeworld – I Am Lost
Iamthemorning – Post Scriptum
Lee Abraham – Distant Days
IZZ – Words and Miracles
Avantasia – Lucifer
Messenger – Oracles of War
The Jelly Jam – Stain on the Sun
Dream Theater – A Savior in the Square
Magnitude 9 – Into the Sun
Psycho Motel – World’s on Fire
Poverty’s No Crime – All Minds in One
Messenger – Pareidolia
Porcupine Tree – Up the Downstair
Silent Force – Live for the Day
Spiritual Beggars – What Doesn’t Kill You
Paatos – Hynotique
Devin Townsend – Earth Day
Messenger – Crown of Ashes