Ministry Sd Annual Reviews
Description:Genre: Compilation / Artist: Various / Audio CD released 1995-11-02 at Ministry of Sound
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Various Ministry of Sound: The Annual
Last Update 05.12.2013 08:28
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Top Of The Pops Spring 2003Top Pop Picks (227 words)
by benlepensive - written on 04/02/09 (Very useful, 24 readings)
The days of Top Of The Pops are no more, despite campaigns to bring the series back. We have lost the tv show, the magazine and the albums! On this album: There is a superb selection of songs on here which will please fans of solid pop music. It does seem heavily littered with X Factor stars, I cite Darius and Gareth Gates, Sinead Quinn and Cheeky Girls, all of whom made their name on relaity tv shows. But the good news is, these are counterbalanced with some corkers. Check these out: * Can You Dig It? - The Mock Turtles: This is a re-release but is timely reminder of some classic baggy indie pop, superb and chilled and mellow * United ...
Twilight Of The Gods: The Essential Wagner CollectionThe Ring Cycle and More..... (303 words)
by Amyrlin - written on 12/07/00, updated on 12/07/00 (Useful, 82 readings)
Wagner is a giant of a composer and his works reflect this. Born in 1813 he was to grow up and be remembered not for his greatness as a composer, but mostly for a single composition, the Ring Cycle which is actually a work of many parts and needs to be performed over many nights. It is so long it and involved that the first work, the ring of the Nibelungen, was started in 1853, and the last part, Gotterdammerung, was not finished until 1874). It is based on the myths and legends and is an epic work telling the complex stories of the Gods and heroes. It is not only the story which is epic, but also the music. It is written in a grand scale with a large orchestra and great extremes of ...
Twilight Of The Gods: The Essential Wagner CollectionSome Great Moments, and Some Very Boring Half-Hours (283 words)
by Pingu - written on 05/07/00, updated on 05/07/00 (Very useful, 53 readings)
Debuusy once said it was a shame that composers hadn't recognised that Wagner, who they took for a new dawn, was actually a sunset. And this just about somes Wagner up. He is one of the crowning glories of the Romantic language, but his achievements brought the language to a point where it collapsed under its own weight. Possibly Mahler and Strauss managed to eek just a little more out of it, but Wagner's music at least signalled the end. The basic premise of his musical language was a realisation that any note could become a leading note, thus it become possible to slide around keys in a completely unprecedented way, and harmony became a great deal more chromatic, and ...