Most notably the 90s, when Ministry of Sound was born and owned the club sound of that decade. As anyone from the 90’s will testify, the nights were longer, the fashion was cooler and the music was even better. With this in mind, it will come as no surprise that Ministry and bringing back the nostalgia with one of our most popular compilation series to date.
2014 collection containing huge hits from the '90s by the biggest artists of the decade. To date, the NOW series has generated sales of over 200 million albums worldwide, and has sold over 77 million copies in the United States since its debut. Every album in the NOW series has reached the Billboard Top 10, and it is the only non-soundtrack, multi-artist collection to reach #1 Billboard status on the Billboard Top 200 Album Sales Chart.
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection.
Although admittedly a posthumous release, I was very surprised at the rather dismissive tenor of many of the reviews of this album to date. Hopefully this record will be reappraised soon as being a release worthy of anyone's consideration as I feel it does enhance an already rich legacy left behind by this very fine and innovative band. (So what if Charisma wanted to ride the slipstream of the lucrative ELP juggernaut?)
As it turns out, Colin Davis hums. He also moans, groans, and sometimes even grunts. In this enormous but intimate super audio CD, the listener can hear Davis' vocal obbligato as he uses any means necessary to convey his vision to the musicians. (…) Even though Davis does hum, anyone who loves Sibelius will have to hear these performances.
Voices of Transgression is a pretty good compilation of Kreator's work for the Noise label during the '90s, featuring several previously unreleased songs and demos in addition to material from 1995's Cause for Conflict, 1996's live Scenarios of Violence, 1997's Outcast, and 1999's Endorama…
Here are sets of Pictures to suit almost every personal art gallery. The newest issue (though not the most recently recorded—it has a 1979 analogue source) is the least memorable. The orchestral playing is excellent and certain portrayals are striking, the ”Ballet of Unhatched Chicks”, for instance and ”Samuel Goldenberg and Schmuyle”, while the closing sequence is strongly projected.