Ambrosia

I giorni dell’ambrosia  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Barvaz at April 14, 2018
I giorni dell’ambrosia

I giorni dell’ambrosia by Domenico Grimaldi
Italian | 2013 | ISBN: 9788891039682 | 55 pages | ePub / PDF | 0.5 MB

Ambrosia - February 2018  Magazines

Posted by Pulitzer at March 15, 2018
Ambrosia - February 2018

Ambrosia - February 2018
English | 76 pages | True PDF | 22.9 MB

Ambrosia - January 2018  Magazines

Posted by Pulitzer at Jan. 17, 2018
Ambrosia - January 2018

Ambrosia - January 2018
English | 76 pages | True PDF | 23.3 MB

Ambrosia - December 2017  Magazines

Posted by Pulitzer at Jan. 17, 2018
Ambrosia - December 2017

Ambrosia - December 2017
English | 76 pages | True PDF | 25.0 MB

Ambrosia - November 2017  Magazines

Posted by Pulitzer at Dec. 6, 2017
Ambrosia - November 2017

Ambrosia - November 2017
English | 73 pages | True PDF | 22.8 MB

Ambrosia - October 2017  Magazines

Posted by Pulitzer at Nov. 2, 2017
Ambrosia - October 2017

Ambrosia - October 2017
English | 76 pages | True PDF | 22.2 MB

A Reminiscent Drive - Ambrosia (2000)  Music

Posted by gribovar at July 20, 2017
A Reminiscent Drive - Ambrosia (2000)

A Reminiscent Drive - Ambrosia (2000)
EAC Rip | FLAC (tracks+.cue+log) - 340 MB | MP3 CBR 320 kbps (LAME 3.93) - 135 MB | Covers - 40 MB
Genre: Chillout, Downtempo | RAR 3% Rec. | Label: F Communications (F 120 CD)

Jay Alansky aka A Reminiscent Drive originally released this album on the French label F Commmunications, at the height of the 'French touch' movement in House and electronic music - mainly from Paris. Although it first saw the light of day 17 years ago, "Ambrosia" sounds as rich, fresh and innovative today as it did in the year 2000. Jay Alanski uses electronics in subtle and unusual ways, creating songs that are also soundscapes and mood pieces. In fact most of the album literally sounds unearthly, with the few vocals suspended in a cloud of electronics.

Ambrosia - Life Beyond L.A. (1978)  Music

Posted by uff at April 3, 2014
Ambrosia - Life Beyond L.A. (1978)

Ambrosia - Life Beyond L.A. (1978)
Rock | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
Warner 9 26870-2 | rel: 2000 | 290Mb

Ambrosia's third album (and first for Warner Bros.) is more commercial and less conceptual than their first two releases, Somewhere I've Never Travelled and the self-titled Ambrosia. The album opens effectively with the title track, which is about life, or the lack thereof, in Los Angeles. The better songs on this album, including the title track and the top ten single "How Much I Feel," were written and sung by lead vocalist/multi-instrumentalist David Pack. ~Allmusic

Ambrosia - Road Island (1982)  Music

Posted by uff at Feb. 4, 2014
Ambrosia - Road Island (1982)

Ambrosia - Road Island (1982)
Rock | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
Wounded Bird WOU 3638 | rel: 2005 | 285Mb

On their final album, Ambrosia forsakes the airbrushed AOR sounds that defined Life Beyond L.A. and One Eighty in favor of a strong, rock-oriented sound. They are aided in this aim by a gutsy production from James Guthrie (a producer better known for his work with groups like Judas Priest and Pink Floyd) that takes the group to a new level of sonic firepower. Songs like "For Openers" and "Still Not Satisfied" reverberate with a newfound sense of rock & roll muscle: The drums kick, the basslines throb, and the guitars and Hammond organ wail with abandon. Even Ambrosia's trademark ballads benefit from their newly beefed-up sound: "Feelin' Alive Again" features the airy harmonies and delicate keyboard shadings expected from this style of song, but it also gains an added sense of dramatic weight from Burleigh Drummond's thick drumming and piercing, emotional guitar solos from David Pack.

Ambrosia - Somewhere I've Never Travelled (1976)  Music

Posted by uff at Jan. 27, 2014
Ambrosia - Somewhere I've Never Travelled (1976)

Ambrosia - Somewhere I've Never Travelled (1976)
Rock | 1cd | EAC Rip | Ape + Cue + Log | covers
Warner 947566-2 | rel: 2000 | 325Mb

After achieving moderate success with their self-titled debut, Ambrosia decided to up the ante by going for a bigger, more symphonic sound on this follow-up outing. To achieve this goal, they enlisted Alan Parsons, who mixed their first album, to produce and Andrew Powell (arranger for the Alan Parsons Project) to do full-blown orchestral arrangements on a number of the tracks. The resulting album lacks the careful fusion of pop and prog elements that characterized Ambrosia, with songs tending to fall into either progressive or soft rock categories.