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Mogador

Crossover Prog


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Mogador Chaptersend album cover
3.41 | 18 ratings | 1 reviews | 22% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2017

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Summer Sun
2. The Escapologist
3. Deep Blue Steps
4. Still Alone
5. Josephine's Regrets
6. Breaking Day
7. Gentleman John
8. Tell Me Smiling Child
Fundamental Elements Suite (Version 2017)
9. The Tide's Undertow
10. The Salamander
11. Floating In The Void
12. Mammon's Greed (Pt.1) Eternity's Gift
13. Mammon's Greed (Pt.2) Infinity's Price

Total Time 73:56

Line-up / Musicians

- Richard Allen / Drums, vocals, percussion
- Salvatore Battello / Bass, guitars (9), backing vocals
- Luca Briccola / Guitars, bass (1, 10, 12, 13), flute, backing vocals
- Samuele Dotti / Keyboards, backing vocals
- Marco Terzaghi / Vocals
With:
- Jon Davison (Yes, Glass Hammer) / Vocals (5)
- Ida Di Vita / Violin (1)
- Elisa Salvaterra / Flute (3)

Releases information

Label: Mentalchemy Records
Format: CD, Digital
April 9, 2017

Thanks to mbzr48 for the addition
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MOGADOR Chaptersend ratings distribution


3.41
(18 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(22%)
22%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(39%)
39%
Good, but non-essential (39%)
39%
Collectors/fans only (0%)
0%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

MOGADOR Chaptersend reviews


Showing all collaborators reviews and last reviews preview | Show all reviews/ratings

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by kev rowland
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Crossover Prog Team
3 stars

When I first started playing the fourth album from Italian band Mogador I was struck by just how similar they were to Kansas, but it is possible that I was influenced by guest Ida Di Vita who provides violin on that song, but sadly not on any of the others. But, although there is a strong use of Hammond organ on this album, it is more influenced by British and American bands than it has by many of the prog acts from Italy. I have seen some criticisms of Marco Terzaghi's vocals, but those reviewers must have been listening to a different album from me as he is in fine voice, more of a classic Wetton or Lake style singer than those who want to hit the high notes. For that they have brought in Jon Davidson (Yes, Glass Hammer) who guests on 'Josephine's Regrets' which is one of the highlights of the album. Here we have controlled picked acoustic guitar combining with delicate piano, but I did wonder if the use of Jon was just to get more people to write about the album as he is singing in a lower register than many would expect from him, and I am sure that Mogador could have done it quite well without him.

The more recognisable influences on Mogador are bands such as Gentle Giant, the aforementioned Kansas (even without a violin) and John Wetton, and manages to keep on the more progressive side of melodic rock so much so that it is wonderfully enjoyable the first time it is played, and that feeling doesn't diminish with repeated plays.

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