Albumtitel: A Tab In The Ocean () Remember The Future () Sounds Like This () Down To Earth () Recycled () Nektar wurden von. Die LP Nektar: Remember The Future (LP + 7") jetzt für 17,99 Euro kaufen. Mehr von Nektar gibt es im Shop. my-bar-mitzvah.com: Nektar – Remember the Future-Remastered jetzt kaufen. Bewertung, Remember the Future-Remastered. Rock, Prog-Rock/Art Rock.
THE YARDBIRDS - REMEMBER... Orig Vinyl LP 1971 EMI/STARLINE SRS 5069 UK WIE NEUSoweit nichts neues, aber mindestens im Teil 1 von "Remember The Future" spielen die Keyboards mehr Parts, haben mehr tragende Anteile als auf den anderen. A superb reissue of the masterpiece that earned Nektar their place in prog rock Valhalla, the brilliant concept album, Remember The Future!Features the. Remember the Future ist das vierte Album der englischen Progressive-Rock-Band Nektar. Ähnlich wie ihr Debütalbum Journey to the Center of the Eye ist es ein Konzeptalbum, das formal in zehn Tracks unterteilt ist, aber tatsächlich aus einem.
Nektar Remember The Future Buy NEKTAR Remember The Future Music VideoNektar – Remember The Future 1973 2/11/ · referencing Remember The Future, LP, Album, Quad, RP, This version is weird, minimised guitars and very present organ, almost as if the guitars we floating off into spaaaaaace. If you are used to the original mix, you may be disappointed, or enjoy the novelty of hearing it very differently/5(). Remember The Future is basically one long track: Part I () and Part II (). Difference between label Side 2 and rear sleeve for track B3: Label says Tomorrow Never Ends but sleeve says Tomorrow Never Comes.4/5(97). Remember the Future (Part I) Lyrics: Take a trip back in time / Life evolving growing higher / Not just space that bluebird sees / In the sea a new domain / E-vo-lu-tion / E-vo-lu-tion / Swimming. In Bellaphon remastered the album from the original tapes and reissued it on CD with two bonus tracks, which Rtl Nitro Online Radio Promo edits. But that's not the whole secret, just partly. Passport Records — PPSD Remember the Future ist das vierte Album der englischen Progressive-Rock-Band Nektar. Ähnlich wie ihr Debütalbum Journey to the Center of the Eye ist es ein Konzeptalbum, das formal in zehn Tracks unterteilt ist, aber tatsächlich aus einem. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of "Remember The Future" on Discogs. Auf Discogs können Sie sich ansehen, wer an Vinyl von Remember The Future mitgewirkt hat, Rezensionen und Titellisten lesen und auf dem Marktplatz nach. A superb reissue of the masterpiece that earned Nektar their place in prog rock Valhalla, the brilliant concept album, Remember The Future!Features the. The vocals sound more Hard Rock than Pog Rock for me. The Babybauch Nach Geburt begins with some rather Youtube Vorschau Deaktivieren wah-wah guitar, but it's a signal you're firmly in psychedelic territory. Initially, 'Tab' had left me with a decently good impression but had not inspired me to order more Nektar albums just yet. In my view we are faced with an incredibly overrated album, a step back compared to the previous "A Tab In The Ocean" Unforgettable Staffel 4 is much closer to the canons of progressive rockbut also compared to "Journey To The Cen So I'm in 3 star territory for Nektar, a pretty good album but certainly no masterpiece Nektar Remember The Future my ears. Sireena RecordsSireena Records. Discowaltogs February 11, Report. The last song really grooves with an early disco-style rhythm but with rock guitar. It's just decent, and that may be enough for you to warrant purchasing. The music is quite predominated by Wyrmwood Road Of The Dead Stream sort of style even though there are some passages with classic rock style - especially the guitar part. While in the past Daniela Katzenberger Mit Lucas Im Weihnachtsfieber voice was ok, but not outstanding, on this record Tigermilch Trailer reaches new heights. It's enjoyable, really. Romantic Sad Sentimental. If you thought Tab in the Ocean was too heavy and if Journey to the Center of the Eye was too trippy for you
Remember The Future Part I Level Up A1 Images Of The Past Level Up A2 Wheel Of Time Level Up A3 Remember The Future Level Up A4 Confusion Remember The Future Part II Level Up B1 Returning Light Level Up B2 Questions And Answers Level Up B3 Tomorrow Never Comes Level Up B4 Path Of Light Level Up B5 Recognition Level Up B6 Let It Grow Marketed By — ABC Records, Inc.
Published By — Bleu Disque Music Recorded At — Chipping Norton Recording Studios Remixed At — Dierks Studios Mastered At — Sterling Sound. Gatefold Cover Recorded in August at Chipping Norton Studio, England.
Mastered at Sterling Sound. Remix at Dierks Studio, Stommeln, West-Germany Special Thanks to Dr. Voigt for mental assistance Barry for patience and endurance Family Zimmermann, Michel, Nektar Management, Vinnie, Tommie, Klaus And also "The Man Band" for coming to Germany.
Very special thanks to Channy without whose help we couldn't survive. Part 2. Bacillus Records , Bellaphon. Sell This Version. United Artists Records.
Real Records Passport Records. PGP RTB , Bellaphon. Direction Records 2. Passport Records , Passport Records. Bacillus Records , Bellaphon , Sabado Som.
Mayo Fonografica, S. Bacillus Records , CFE. M Record Co. Bacillus Records. Orange Popular. Sound Solutions. Romantic Sad Sentimental.
Sexy Trippy All Moods. Drinking Hanging Out In Love. Introspection Late Night Partying. Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip. Romantic Evening Sex All Themes.
Articles Features Interviews Lists. Streams Videos All Posts. My Profile. Advanced Search. Facebook Twitter Tumblr RSS.
Much like their debut album Journey to the Centre of the Eye , it is a concept album which is formally divided into ten tracks but in fact consists of one continuous piece of music.
Remember the Future was first released in by Bacillus Bellaphon. The album was re-released in on LP and CD by Germany's Bellaphon.
The mix used for this release was the LP mix that was rejected. In Bellaphon remastered the album from the original tapes and reissued it on CD with two bonus tracks, which were Radio Promo edits.
This was the first time that the correct LP mixes were released on CD. For this reissue  the remastered version was used and they added a third Radio edit of the title track.
This version was also released as a SACD, which includes a 5. The instruments involved, however, are basically just the traditional ones - electric guitar, bass, drums and organ.
So you will not find any flutes, violins or Moog synthesiser solos etc. The progressiveness of this music is in the composition and not in the instrumentation.
Nektar's best album and a minor classic, an excellent addition to any Prog collection social review comments Review Permalink Posted Monday, July 28, Review this album Report Review Vocals a minute in.
It turns sort of dreamy before 4 minutes and the vocals are back. A calm after 13 minutes. Drums then start to lead the way and it turns psychedelic a minute later.
It's mellow again as contrasts continue. A change a minute later to a lighter jazzier sound. It kicks back in before 16 minutes.
This just seems more accessible and lighter to me. Nothing about this album gets me excited or makes me want to play it again.
REMEMBER THE FUTURE is a one song epic album split into ten parts. The vinyl I own has the grooves marked at about where each section transitions into another.
This makes it easy for me to find a part that I like relatively easily, but to be honest, it's almost a sin if I don't listen to the album in full.
The overall flow of the album is simply fantastic as each theme is developed properly and any switch of themes is greatly appreciated rather than awkwardly forced.
The album combines various elements of funk, AOR, psychadelia, prog, rock and other things into a unique output. My pick for the best section is the ''Confusion'' section; a lot of prog things go down here in this psychadelic freak out, including Roye Albrighton's fantastic guitar work.
Part One tends to be a bit more boring than Part Two only because the dynamic changes in the second half are more significant.
An underrated piece of psychadelic prog history. Part one starts with an adequate Yes-y opening. It gradually becomes dreamier and offers nicely mellow psychedelic sympho with some soft-jazzy touches.
They even remind me of the early Camel, so the Canterbury scene must have provided some ideas as well. At the very end, a disconnected bit with looping interwoven guitars fades in.
Quite nice and a reason for space-fans to check out this album. The second part is quite different. There are still some traces of Yes, most notably in the guitars, but the sung parts have changed to more regular classic rock type chords and melodies.
After a funky bit, things mellow out into a nice mellow ballad with a sure appeal to fans of Camel's Moonmadness. I also enjoy the funky bit at the end but overall the entire track feels like a couple of separate tracks that were mashed together only for the sake of having a side-long track.
A sure commercial thing to do in those days. Not bad. Not too good neither. The members of Nektar were Brits who moved to Germany, but their music never sounded like Krautrock.
In many ways they sound 'behind the times'. The reliance on wah-wah and Hammond for example. The latter is the only keyboard on here unless I missed some piano or something.
This was recorded in but could have easily been from It's really well done but it's nothing to text home about. Lots of good melodies and riffs.
The music rawks, it can be funky, it can get spacey. There is some nice vocal harmonies on Part 2. I like how the album sounds like what it is: little minisongs all sequed together.
You know they are different sections but they are linked in such a way that you would not want to listen to them individually. The whole is greater than the sum of it's parts If Remember The Future Part 2 was on one side of an album, and the best songs from Recycled were on the other side These guys are very inconsistent.
I don't know if they have any compilations or not but all most people would need from these guys would fit on one 80 minute CD.
A good album but there are many better. Anyway, to this day I have a distinct attachment to Nektar--and especially to the guitar work of much under-appreciated Roye Albrighton.
This classic album by Nektar was quite phenomenal by the time it was released. Unfortunately I did not pay enough attention to the album as by that time I was quite "busy" enjoying the music of Genesis whom at the same year released concept album as well 'The Lamb Lies Down on Broadway' and also other bands like Pink Floyd, Gentle Giant, Yes, King Crimson.
Ranked against other bands like I mention, Nektar was not in priority list to listen. So, I only played the album occasionally.
Yes, Nektar was quite famous at that time because one of its songs was featured in a compilation cassette 'Rock Vibration 2' published by local magazine Aktuil.
Most people who live in the 70s in my country knew very well Nektar at least from that compilation cassette. The music is quite predominated by psychedelic sort of style even though there are some passages with classic rock style - especially the guitar part.
There are changes of style as well as tempo as the music moves but most of them are managed smoothly so that we don't hear any sudden or abrupt changes in mode or style.
If you like the kind of 70s music, of course you will enjoy this album as well. When it comes to taste, I'd better like the second part than the first.
I can imagine if I have the vinyl, I might play the side 2 more than the side 1. But in digital era, we are so fortunate that we can enjoy the two parts like one cohesive whole.
Now, talking about cohesiveness, this album has it all because you can taste the music nicely from start to end without being shocked by unplanned changes in styles or moods.
Well, you can feel so during the part 2 of the album as the music moves in crescendo at approximately minute 8 of the part 2 music.
There are some guitar fills that remind me to Steve Hackett as well even though they sound simpler than Hackett's. You can find also Floydian guitar work at this Part 2.
It's enjoyable, really. When this album is compared to 'Lamb Lies Down' or 'Dark Side of The Moon' or 'Close to The Edge' or 'Thick as a Brick' it's less challenging.
However, I still consider this is a very good album from Nektar from its 70s archive. If you love prog music in 70s, you must have this album.
Keep on proggin'! Peace on earth and mercy mild - GW social review comments Review Permalink Posted Saturday, August 13, Review this album Report Review My first taste of Nektar was on the live DVD and the epic 'Remember the Future' track immediately drew me in.
The subtle light textures counterbalanced with awesome guitar riffs was like Pink Floyd meets Yes. There is never a dull moment and the epic must stand as one of the all time greats alongside their other masterpiece 'A Tab in the Ocean'.
The vocals are gentle and very well sung by Roye Albrighton also fantastic on lead guitar, and mention must be made of the amazing keyboard skills of Allan Freeman.
The bass is performed well by Derek Moore, and the ever reliable percussionist Ron Howden keeps things together. The unseen fifth member of the band was Mick Brockett on the psychedelic lights, mentioned on the album sleeve because he had such an integral role to play at the time with the light show that became Nektar's trademark on the live stage.
The epic is cut into many parts but it really blends together as a multi movment suite. It fades and a new part fades up with a spacey atmosphere.
The drum triplets come in with organ and a frenetic bassline. This provides a background for some psychedelic phased wah-wah lead work from Albrighton.
The band really take off and at and it becomes quite absorbing with psychedelic swirls and a pulsing bassline. Part 2 of the epic on side 2 begins gently with clean guitar and keys.
The tempo is upbeat and then a harmony of voices comes in, "I can see you, I can hear you. Albrighton's voice is more forceful on this song. The song has changed completely here from the beginning.
I love the section at 8 minutes where the tempo quickens on 'Tomorrow Never Comes' and the layered harmonies are uplifting.
The guitar work her is exemplary really adding strength to the melodies. The lyrics are fairly pedestrian; "Walking down lonely roads, what do I see, won't be long till we come again.
The melody to follow is memorable especially as it features on the "Live Nektar" DVD. The lead break at is one of the best on the album.
At a new song begins with a cool funkadelic rhythm known as 'Let It Grow' and it is a catchy thing worthy of a single and indeed it was a single in edited form, also a bonus track on the CD remaster.
It is perhaps the best section on the album. It is nice to listen to all the edited tracks at the end too as bonuses, bringing back the memorable tunes once more in an expurgated friendly format, rather than wading through all the sub sections to find them.
In conclusion, the album was a great magnum opus for Nektar though not as full of masterful music as "A Tab in the Ocean".
The band are still renowned for excellent music such as this album and the Nektar trilogy "A Tab In The Ocean", "Journey To The Center Of The Eye", and "Recycled".
All are essential Nektar albums and are hailed as prog classics. As always, making one track or in this case two ranging over 10 minutes, and as on this album, nearly double that time, takes skill and genius and Nektar possesses both.
They manage to make these two sidelong tracks feel short, like a regular 5-minute song. I guess the secret lies in the changes of melodies and riffs and the re-occuring themes.
But that's not the whole secret, just partly. The greatest secret is Nektar itself who makes the music so worth while, never allowing it to grow boring, disoriented or in other ways lose focus or the listener.
That's truly genius. After 'A Tab in the Ocean', this became my second purchase of Nektar's music. Initially, 'Tab' had left me with a decently good impression but had not inspired me to order more Nektar albums just yet.
However, some months later I found myself enjoying the album more and I decided on buying 'Remember the Future' over 'Recycled' only because it was a little cheaper.
As a concept album containing only one song divided into ten parts which are all segued together save for the break between sides one and two, this album already seemed fated to rare plays simply because of the time it demanded.
I couldn't just pick a couple of favourites to play during my on-foot and in-transit commutes during the day; I had to commit to at least one whole side.