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WINDS DEVOURING MEN

Elend

Crossover Prog


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Elend Winds Devouring Men album cover
2.37 | 8 ratings | 1 reviews | 12% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2003

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. The Poisonous Eye [6:55]
2. Worn Out with Dreams [5:43]
3. Charis [5:58]
4. Under War-Broken Trees [5:36]
5. Away from Barren Stars [7:28]
6. Winds Devouring Men [4:38]
7. Vision Is All That Matters [5:59]
8. The Newborn Sailor [5:45]
9. The Plain Masks of Daylight [5:54]
10. A Staggering Moon [6:10]
11. Silent Slumber: A God That Breeds Pestilence [5:18]

Total Time 65:38

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

Klaus Amann:
trumpet, horn, trombone
Nathalie Barbary:
soprano
Shinji Chihara:
violin, viola
David Kempf:
violin, solo violin
Esteri Rémond:
soprano
All other instruments and vocals, sound-design and programming by Iskandar Hasnawi, Sébastien Roland and Renaud Tschirner.
Industrial landscapes and noises captured by Simon Eberl and Renaud Tschirner, designed and programmed by Iskandar Hasnawi.

Thanks to toroddfuglesteg for the addition
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Buy ELEND Winds Devouring Men Music


Winds Devouring MenWinds Devouring Men
Import
Prophecy 2006
Audio CD$13.95
$8.65 (used)
Winds Devouring Men by Elend (2003-09-23)Winds Devouring Men by Elend (2003-09-23)
Prophecy
Audio CD$287.18

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ELEND Winds Devouring Men ratings distribution


2.37
(8 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(12%)
12%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(12%)
12%
Good, but non-essential (62%)
62%
Collectors/fans only (12%)
12%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

ELEND Winds Devouring Men reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Warthur
PROG REVIEWER
2 stars Winds Devouring Men kicks off Elend's second trilogy of thematically-connected albums, and it's evident right from the get-go that they spent the five years between The Umbersun and this album extensively retooling their sound. The death growls on previous albums are scaled right back, and there are more clean male vocals, and musically the influence of Dead Can Dance - never enormously far away in darkwave material like this - is dialled right up.

In fact, that's kind of the problem - the band seem to slip back very easily into merely offering up a cheap pastiche of Dead Can Dance, perhaps hoping to win over fans of the superior band during that group's long hiatus. Unfortunately, they clone Dead Can Dance's sound well enough to make me think "Hey, this sounds a bit like Dead Can Dance", but not well enough to make me think "I will continue listening to this because it sounds a bit like Dead Can Dance" - instead, I just think "Eh, I'll just listen to Within the Realm of a Dying Sun again instead".

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