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Category: Classic Rock

Breakthrough - Peter Hammill - Peter Hammill (Cassette)

8 Reply to “ Breakthrough - Peter Hammill - Peter Hammill (Cassette) ”

  1. Voodoobei says:
    sitting targets by peter hammill buy online at resident, Tracklist. Breakthrough ( Digital Remaster) My Experience ( Digital Remaster).
  2. Zulkizuru says:
    This (This) is Peter Hammill's 40th album (including the ones with Van der Graaf [Generator]). It was released the same year as Hammill celebrated his 50th birthday and 30 years as a professional artist. Overall it's a typical late-period PH album, but the closing track "The Light Continent" is exceptional, it doesn't sound like anything else the man has done.
  3. Ferr says:
    Peter Hammill Enter K () (The K Group: Peter Hammill, Guy Evans, Nic Potter, John Ellis, plus David Jackson on 2 tracks) Peter Hammill built a new recording/touring group, made up mainly of VdGG members, but which was not VdGG! The new lineup was called The K Group, and included ex-Vibrators guitarist John Ellis. The sound was rather like.
  4. Tojagis says:
    Peter Hammill - Over review: Overall a good album, 'Over' contains themes of a more personal nature than usually seen from Peter Hammill, and includes multiple strong tracks, including the .
  5. Yozilkree says:
    Hammill writes - "Enter K is very much a hybrid set of recordings which makes up a pair with 's Patience. By the time of recording, the K Group was in full effect, having been formed to tour with songs from Sitting Targets and A Black Box.
  6. Tygoshicage says:
    Peter Hammill has always been a consistently strong songwriter. However, his unrelenting experimentation means that most of the time, he is meandering to some extent. Even across one album songs can vary greatly in style and substance. But occasionally, he hits home. And sometimes, the stars align in a perfect row.
  7. Grozshura says:
    Opener "Breakthrough" offers a tense, paranoid set of upbeat rhythms, Hammill sounding believable as the tortured artist with a lot on his mind. This song is the only one within the album's first half that manages to do anything exciting, the next 5 hovering in that apathetic nether-zone that so much of Hammill's solo material resides in/5(10).
  8. Tunris says:
    Peter Hammill released a series of pretty good solo records in the late seventies and early eighties, his most notable, at least for this listener, being "PH7", "Future Now", and "A Black Box". Those records were sparse and shockingly in your face, at least for that /5(10).

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