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GENTLE GIANT

Eclectic Prog • United Kingdom


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Gentle Giant biography
Formed in 1970 in London, UK- Disbanded in 1980

GENTLE GIANT is known as the paradigmatic progressive rock band. With an uncomparable musicianship, they went as far as no one ever did into unexplored grounds in the progressive music, navigating over dissonant 20th-century classical chamber music, medieval vocal music, jazz and rock. The multi-instrumentation capabilities of the musicians gave such dynamic to their music, which set parameters to a whole coming generation up to these very days. They explored Moogs, Mellotrons and Fender Rhodes usage with such majesty! Not to mention other instruments like oboes, violins, cellos and horns among others.

The band was able to come across the 70's maintaining an outstanding level on their music, altering their style over the years and keeping the quality as only a few bands were able to do. Among their magnificent discography, all the albums from "Acquiring the Taste" through "Playing the Fool" are essential progressive rock releases (with the possible exception of "Interview"). This portion of the band's career would see a fittingly grand conclusion on the live "Playing the Fool" album. What more is there to say about these masters of progressive music?

See also: Three Friends

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GENTLE GIANT Videos (YouTube and more)


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GENTLE GIANT discography


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GENTLE GIANT top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.95 | 1230 ratings
Gentle Giant
1970
4.27 | 1550 ratings
Acquiring The Taste
1971
4.12 | 1249 ratings
Three Friends
1972
4.30 | 1992 ratings
Octopus
1972
4.35 | 1703 ratings
In a Glass House
1973
4.30 | 1624 ratings
The Power And The Glory
1974
4.28 | 1523 ratings
Free Hand
1975
3.74 | 762 ratings
Interview
1976
2.97 | 563 ratings
The Missing Piece
1977
2.34 | 490 ratings
Giant For A Day
1978
2.78 | 446 ratings
Civilian
1980

GENTLE GIANT Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.52 | 439 ratings
Playing the Fool - The Official Live
1977
3.59 | 27 ratings
In Concert (BBC Radio 1)
1994
4.11 | 62 ratings
Out of the Woods - The BBC Sessions
1996
2.48 | 34 ratings
The Last Steps
1996
4.15 | 63 ratings
King Biscuit Flower Hour Presents
1998
4.05 | 31 ratings
Out Of The Fire
1998
1.86 | 16 ratings
In A Palesport House
1999
4.14 | 46 ratings
Totally Out of the Woods - The BBC Sessions
2000
1.98 | 20 ratings
Live Rome 1974
2000
2.22 | 14 ratings
Interview In Concert
2000
1.83 | 14 ratings
Artistically Cryme
2002
3.74 | 24 ratings
Experience
2002
1.41 | 8 ratings
Endless Life
2003
3.92 | 10 ratings
Missing Face
2003
1.94 | 14 ratings
Way of life
2003
2.21 | 11 ratings
Prologue
2003
3.95 | 3 ratings
Playing the Cleveland
2003
4.25 | 4 ratings
Live In New York 1975
2005
2.53 | 8 ratings
Santa Monica Freeway
2005
3.55 | 23 ratings
King Alfred's College Winchester
2009
3.94 | 28 ratings
Live In Stockholm '75
2009
3.95 | 31 ratings
Live at the Bicentennial
2014

GENTLE GIANT Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

4.64 | 199 ratings
Giant On The Box
2004
4.27 | 100 ratings
GG At The GG
2006

GENTLE GIANT Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.67 | 3 ratings
The Original Studio Gentle Giant - Vol. 1
1974
4.67 | 3 ratings
The Original Studio Gentle Giant - Vol. 2
1974
3.49 | 19 ratings
Giant Steps...The First Five Years 1970-1975
1975
3.13 | 4 ratings
Pretentious For The Sake Of It
1977
0.00 | 0 ratings
Circling Round The Gentle Giant
1981
4.17 | 3 ratings
Gentle Giant
1982
0.00 | 0 ratings
Il Grande Rock
1991
4.39 | 57 ratings
Edge of Twilight
1996
3.14 | 65 ratings
Under Construction
1997
4.23 | 36 ratings
Free Hand/Interview
1998
3.23 | 33 ratings
Scraping The Barrel
2004
4.26 | 23 ratings
I Lost My Head - The Chrysalis years (1975-1980)
2012
2.21 | 15 ratings
Memories Of Old Days
2013
4.33 | 39 ratings
Three Piece Suite
2017
5.00 | 1 ratings
Unburied Treasure
2019

GENTLE GIANT Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

2.00 | 1 ratings
Rock Power
1971
4.62 | 13 ratings
Prologue
1972
4.50 | 16 ratings
In A Glass House
1973
4.37 | 24 ratings
The Advent Of Panurge
1973
4.54 | 13 ratings
The Power and the Glory
1974
3.83 | 6 ratings
Give It Back
1976
3.00 | 6 ratings
I'm Turning Around
1977
3.88 | 8 ratings
Two Weeks in Spain
1977
4.45 | 11 ratings
Just the Same (live)
1977
3.00 | 5 ratings
Mountain Time
1978
1.56 | 8 ratings
Thank You (edit)
1978
3.33 | 4 ratings
Dando Vueltas
1978
3.17 | 6 ratings
Words from the Wise
1978
2.33 | 3 ratings
Underground
1980
2.20 | 5 ratings
All Through The Night
1980
0.00 | 0 ratings
In A Power Free In'terview
2009
1.79 | 5 ratings
The Power And The Glory
2010

GENTLE GIANT Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Gentle Giant by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1970
3.95 | 1230 ratings

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Gentle Giant
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by TCat
Special Collaborator Eclectic / Prog Metal / Heavy Prog Team

4 stars For their first album, Gentle Giant wanted to establish the fact that this was going to be a different kind of band, nothing like the band that they grew out of the ashes from, Simon Dupree and The Big Sound. The sound on this album is a world apart from that band, however, it was not exactly the sound that they would eventually acquire (pun intended). It is very true that you can hear a lot of what they would soon become, but this album is no "Free Hand" or even "Acquiring the Taste" for that matter. This one is based quite a bit more upon the blues-based rock that was prevalent at the time than most of their albums, but with a lot of the progressive sound they would call their own.

This is mostly apparent in the first track "Giant". In fact, you can almost say this sound more like one of their more mature tracks, complex with odd time signatures and cool non-traditional harmonies. The following track "Funny Ways" is a bit more typical, but still a bit "left-of-center", however it doesn't quite stand out and actually gets a bit lost between the album opener and the following track "Alucard". Featuring some really nice keyboard work, it emphasizes the instrumental prowess of the band, however, there are still vocals. This one, like the first, is more on the progressive side of things, but does rely more on the rock-centered side of things.

Side two tends to drift away from the progressive sound and centers even more on the blues-oriented rock, yet it is still full of originality that would become the band's signature sound. The Beatlesque "Isn't It Quiet and Cold?" starts things off and is followed by the lengthiest track on the album "Nothing at All". This one teeters between folk and rock quite comfortably and even hints around at progressive stylings. Even with this progressive feel though, it still lacks a bit at the GG signature sound that would come later. Still, it's a good track worth the price of the album. The album gets rounded off with "Why Not?" which is a fun rock track that shows a less serious side to the band and then everything gets closed off by "The Queen" which is a short instrumental with the band interpreting "God Save the Queen".

Two things work against this album: the weak ending and the not-so-great production. The original copy of the album seems to be lacking in quality in the sound, not in the performance. This can be forgiven because it was the band's first album and they were also experimenting with their overall sound and place in the overall rock picture. Fortunately, it won't take long for the band to find their sound and their place, but at least with this album, we still end up with something that is worth while when it comes to progressive rock. It's pretty good and all, but it's not as good as it will get.

 Playing the Fool - The Official Live by GENTLE GIANT album cover Live, 1977
4.52 | 439 ratings

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Playing the Fool - The Official Live
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Squire Jaco

5 stars I've known since the early 70's that I liked this band, and I've always appreciated the aspect of newer bands that borrowed selectively from the Gentle Giant sound. Yet I shunned this cd for many years with unfounded biases of overindulgence and potential eccentricities. My bad.

Please don't make the same mistake I made - add this great live "best of" cd to your collection while you can. This is truly complex and progressive rock performed flawlessly and with pretty good sound reproduction. There's an Octopus suite that's really...well, sweet; and they add nice different touches to ALL of the tracks. That's one of the nice things about this: not only can they (and DO they) perform this sophisticated material live with few imperfections, but they also throw in some nice changes so that you don't just get the studio tracks re-hashed live. There is a nice live feel to the entire album, and you get a good sense of the fun that these guys could have on stage as well. Worthy.

 Out of the Woods - The BBC Sessions by GENTLE GIANT album cover Live, 1996
4.11 | 62 ratings

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Out of the Woods - The BBC Sessions
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Squire Jaco

4 stars Last time I checked, there were close to TWENTY live and/or BBC session albums by Gentle Giant. So it might get a little difficult for newcomers to figure out which one(s) to get.

This is one of 'em.

"Playing The Fool" is their best live cd in terms of performance, sound quality and song selection. (If you don't have that one yet, come back here in three weeks after you've digested that gem...;-) And their "King Biscuit Flower Hour presents..." cd is another fine product. But I like this "Out of the Woods" cd a lot, partly because the band always finds a new wrinkle to throw into these already great songs, and also because this is about the only place you'll find the 5-minute opener "City Hermit". That song is in mono, and not on the same level of sound quality as the rest of the album - but still quite adequate, and the song itself is a worthy addition to your GG catalogue. Ya needs it.

Not much more to say - it's live Gentle Giant, so it's great. I think it's one of their top 3 live cd's. There - I did the research for ya...

 Octopus by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1972
4.30 | 1992 ratings

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Octopus
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Prog12104

5 stars Octopus by Gentle Giant is an album from 1972. It is also a fantastic album. The album is comprised of 8 songs. Each song is at least good. Some of the songs are absolutely spectacular. The first song is called the Advent of Panurge. This song is a really good way to start off the album. This song is really complex and progressive, but not as complex or progressive as one of the songs later on in the album. This song is a good mix of progressive elements and medieval qualities. The next song is called Raconteur Troubadour. This song is also very good. This song is very medieval sounding, like the previous one. Raconteur Troubadour also has some great vocals to them. The vocals mix well with the music.

The next song is called A Cry for Everyone. This song is very complex and progressive. Gentle Giant also uses very odd time signatures in their music. They are in my opinion: one of the most complex bands out there. The next song is called Knots. This is the one of the best tracks of this album. This song is very complicated and not very easy to get into. Once you get into this track, you can see how unique of a band Gentle Giant are. The next song is the Boys in the Band. The Boys in the Band is another complex track, but not as complex as Knots. the Boys in the Band is another good song, but not as good as Knots.

The next song is called Dog Life. Dogs Life is also a really great track. It is an acoustic track. It definitely has a classical feel to it. The next track is Think of Me with Kindness. This is a really beautiful track, but is somewhat different from the rest of the album. It doesn't feel like any of the other tracks on this album. The next and final track is called River. River is a good way to end the album. River is an okay track.

Overall, this is a really great album that is essential to any prog fan out there. Every prog fan out there should listen to this at least listen to it once. It is one of the great progressive rock classics that came out in the 1970's. Definitely check it out. It is really great.the Overall rating is a 4/5.

 Live at the Bicentennial by GENTLE GIANT album cover Live, 2014
3.95 | 31 ratings

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Live at the Bicentennial
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by iluvmarillion

4 stars This is a virtual unedited live concert performance of the band at the Calderone Theatre in Hempstead NY on the eve of the US Bicentennial celebrations for a promotional tour of their album, Interview and comes from the same period of touring that the band released their more familiar, Playing The Fool album. What we don't get are the encore pieces from the latter album, Sweet Georgia Brown/ Peel the Paint/ Lost My Head, which is a pity because Peel the Paint is a highlight of any Gentle Giant concert. Instead we get extended versions of three tracks on the Interview album, Interview, Timing and Give It Back. Timing is especially good because you get about 10 minutes of improvised violin and echo effects. Give It Back is a Bob Marley reggae piece with lots of drum and xylophone. The track Interview is very tongue in cheek with Derek Shulman's voice introducing the song in the format of a radio interview with alternating bass and organ riffs giving it a rolling rocking feel.

Most of the other songs on the Live at the Bicentennial album follow a similar pattern to the Playing the Fool album. So Sincere has some of Gary Green's best electric guitar work before John Weathers begins his extended drum solo. All the musicians are super talented who work within the basic structure of the songs to explore nuances you don't think are there from their studio versions. My only other complaint apart from the exclusion of the encore pieces from the concert, is the band's preference to play excepts from the Octopus album rather than the individual songs from that album. I prefer the fresher sounding unedited Bicentennial album to their better known Playing the Fool album if only for greater audience ambiance you get on this album. The voices aren't as clear, but I don't think it matters. The bonus of having three tracks off the Interview album performed live, makes this a very valuable addition for fans of Gentle Giant to add to their collection.

 Three Friends by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1972
4.12 | 1249 ratings

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Three Friends
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by iluvmarillion

4 stars This comes from a period between Acquiring The Taste and Octopus, when the music of Gentle Giant is very complex and experimental. Comparison wise it's a bit like gazing at a painting by George Seurat. Appreciation of the pointillism of post-impressionist art improves with your understanding of impressionist art. Likewise I would think it useful but not essential in liking this period of Gentle Giant to have a grounding in rock and jazz and maybe have been exposed to a bit of classical music, but it doesn't guarantee that you're going to like it. Sometimes the listener has to make a leap of faith to music that's a little bit more difficult, or different to appreciate. If the scale of the jump is too high to make, then the music loses that connection with the listener. Maybe, it's that the music is too elitist to appreciate, or that people are being taken out of their comfort zone and don't want to go there? This was the danger that Gentle Giant faced in their early days, which they never really overcame. They simplified their approach after Octopus without compromising on their musical integrity. However, they never really endeared the public to their music in the way progressive groups like Yes and Genesis did.

The extraordinary thing about Gentle Giant that stands them apart from other groups is that they are all multi- instrumentalists. All can sing. Kerry Minnear is a classically trained pianist with a degree in composition from the Royal Academy of Music. Ray Shulman is one of the great bass players in rock. His bass line is more, or less, continuous and acts as a counterpoint to the keyboard runs which tend to go in stops and starts. The beauty of the music is that it all interacts, but it generally doesn't come together at the first listening.

The album concept of Three Friends is very straightforward. Three boyhood friends grow up together then are separated by their circumstances. Prologue (nostalgic look over their fate). Schooldays (remembering when they met and grew up at school before they separated). Working All Day (one becomes a road worker). Peel The Paint (the second becomes an artist). Mister Class And Quality (the third becomes a white collar worker). Three Friends (how fate, skill and chances separated them). The vocal line and use of the musical instrumentation, describes the journey of the three friends from childhood.

The mini-moog of Prologue represents the main theme and is built on by Hammond organ and 12-string guitar. The bass guitar with piano is syncopated to signal the passing of time just as the chorus sings, "days change into years". In Schooldays the vibraphone represents the playfulness of the school yard with bells ringing and remembering the fun it was when the boys were together. Pounding piano keys and moody mellotron indicate those days are about to change as the child voices reminiscing what it was like, are competing against the more serious side of homework and attending to teacher demands. The scaling notes of clavinet, guitars and sax, ascending and descending indicate the mundane nature of manual work as Derek Shulman sings the main verse of Working All Day. Bach like organ introduces Peel The Paint before the fuzz guitar breaks up the organ theme and then some very psychedelic electric guitar playing describes the feeling of the artist unconstrained by the worries of time. Contrasting with the life of the artist, the third of the friends has the most practical of lives working in an office. The bright and breezy tones of electric piano with violin and tambourine describes the easy life he has giving and taking orders. The last song, Three Friends, is a worldly chorus of mellotrons reprising the main theme.

Three Friends has a harder edge than the preceding album, Acquiring The Taste. Octopus, to follow, goes a little harder again. I largely ignored these albums when I was younger, preferring the next trio of albums, In A Glass House, The Power And The Glory and Free Hand. This early phase in Gentle Giant's discography is as equally rewarding as the other.

 The Power And The Glory by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1974
4.30 | 1624 ratings

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The Power And The Glory
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by kenethlevine
Special Collaborator Prog-Folk Team

3 stars GENTLE GIANT fans are nothing if not an attentive lot, as this isn't the sort of music you can just allow to wash over you and come out cleaner for it. So I'm somewhat surprised that, though most acknowledge that the original closer "Valedictory" reprises the melody of the opener "Proclamation", I haven't found any references to the penultimate cut "The Face" also being eerily similar. Well, I guess the eerie part is a given with the Giant, but, hey, if I had stumbled on a hook like that I'd probably install it everywhere whether people were asking for it or not. And I'm guessing some Giant fans look down their noses at a hook.

"Proclamation" itself outshines most everything in the band's discography, exploiting the herky jerky rhythms for which the band is known to stunning effect and, in parts, rocking very hard but with a rare focus. Here and elsewhere, the clavinet and especially the electric piano of Kerry Minnear hold tcourt, and gently brush the gorgeous and surprisingly accessible ballad "Aspirations", This is followed by "Playing the Game", another standout with...gasp..another earworm?

There was a time I just would have thought this was a slightly less oily release but I'm ready to proclaim that, if only on the "Power and the Glory", I almost sort of "get" GENTLE GIANT., or at least I can use some type of cheap translate app to approximate that self satisfied feeling of intellectual superiority that comes with such potency. Sure, "So Sincere", "Cogs in Cogs" , and "No God's a Man" are annoyingly smarmy, but if they weren't, I don't think fans would go to bat for "Power and the Glory" like they do. And that's their job, not mine. Nifty.

 The Last Steps  by GENTLE GIANT album cover Live, 1996
2.48 | 34 ratings

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The Last Steps
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

3 stars This soundboard recording is aptly titled, for its source is the last ever Gentle Giant show. It's rather appropriate that it takes place at the Roxy in LA, for not only had Derek Shulman made Los Angeles his home by this point, but Los Angeles also the band suffer an awkward early experience at the Hollywood Bowl where their classic prog sound did not find an appreciative audience at all (not Gentle Giant's fault - in retrospect, putting them on as a support act for Black Sabbath seems to have been a poor move). It's rather nice to hear the band get a more respectful - even enthusiastic reception in LA here.

That said, the set may be worth more in historical interest than it is in terms of pure listening pleasure: the sound quality is not that great. (It's not completely unlistenable - but it's rarely better than just "OK".) The recording has most recently been released as part of the Unburied Treasure boxed set, in which context it's been tidied up about as much as is possible, and that still isn't exceptionally tidy.

Still, it's interesting to sample a setlist which leans heavily on Civilian and includes picks from The Missing Piece and Giant For a Day (and a light sprinkling of material from as far back as Octopus). With recent Gentle Giant albums not sounding much like Gentle Giant, it's actually surprising how well the setlist flows despite this.

It also helps that the band are in a jolly mood here. When so many bands disband acrimoniously, it's nice that Gentle Giant seemed to go out on a comparative high. No, Civilian didn't bring them back the success they had with their classic run of albums from their debut to Playing the Fool, but they seem to be playing to a very enthusiastic audience here. They may have found themselves in a creative cul-de-sac that they couldn't navigate their way out of after three studio albums casting about for a fresh direction, but considering the legacy they left behind and the more controversial steps they'd recently taken, The Last Steps shows that there was still some spark left in their newest material and the band's end was far from embarrassing.

 Civilian by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1980
2.78 | 446 ratings

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Civilian
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars As with the preceding Giant For a Day and the first side of The Missing Piece, this certainly doesn't sound much like the Gentle Giant we know. But wait, stop a moment... imagine, if you will, that this isn't the last Gentle Giant, but the sole album from a band new project (perhaps you could dub it "Civilian" like the album title) which just happens to have the same personnel. Approach this like the bridge between New Wave and prog it was constructed as - imagine, say, Utopia playing CBGB's - and you might find this to be an intriguing and badly underrated work from a time of tumultuous change both in the music industry and critical tastes.

No, the Civilian-era Gentle Giant didn't last long - but in combining a few post-punk ideas into their music whilst retaining some of their older vocal harmonies, they end up producing something which wouldn't be too out of place alongside the early works of Twelfth Night or Pallas. Yes, it's Gentle Giant selling out, as was their previous album, but they're selling out even more interestingly here and of the three post-Interview studio albums they put out, Civilian is the one whose bad rap is perhaps least deserved.

 Giant For A Day by GENTLE GIANT album cover Studio Album, 1978
2.34 | 490 ratings

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Giant For A Day
Gentle Giant Eclectic Prog

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars It's really no surprise why Giant For a Day gets a harsh ride from critics and fans. Whilst I personally quite enjoy it, I think its biggest flaw is that it was released as a Gentle Giant album. Had it been the debut album for a new successor project, perhaps it would not have been weighed down by the baggage of the preceding 10 albums (including Playing the Fool).

As it stands, however, the reasons for its commercial and critical failure are painfully clear. Nobody who'd fallen in love with Gentle Giant's distinctive, original style of prog could fail to find this album jarring compared to the group's earlier work (though those who paid close attention to the first side of The Missing Piece would at least have had warnings that things might develop in this direction).

Equally, it was deeply unlikely that anyone who'd already disliked Gentle Giant would have given them a second chance. (Why would they expect the band's 10th studio album to sound all that different to the preceding 8 years' worth of work?) And anyone new to the band and curious about them would surely have been steered by word of mouth from fans to more widely-celebrated albums by the band, and probably correctly so.

Putting the Gentle Giant name aside, though, and assessing this album based purely on the music, this isn't actually that bad. Yes, the vocal harmonies owe more to Kansas than to the Gentle Giant of old, but the band turn out to be not too shabby at turning out quirky pop with a progressive sheen to it - the sort of material which many of their peers would resort to in the early 1980s in order to adapt to changing times. In this way, you could argue that Gentle Giant were actually as ahead of the times here as they were for much of the rest of their career - it's just that the times they were foreseeing would prove to be a difficult era indeed to be a prog band.

I rather like Giant For a Day - in particular, it feels to me like a more consistent album than The Missing Piece, which was split between attempts at poppier works on its first side and more classically prog-sounding songs on its second side, with the result that whilst, yes, the prog pieces do make it more palatable for fans of Gentle Giant's classic sound, but as an overall album it comes across as somewhat disjointed. Here, at least, the band seem to have settled on a direction and have a specific music statement to make with the album.

Unfortunately, it's not something anyone wanted to hear at the time of release; nor will it scratch the itch if you are in a particular mood for a Gentle Giant album which sounds, well, anything like Gentle Giant. On the other hand, if you're in the mood for quirky late-1970s pop rock with a few progressive tricks up its sleeves, it's a fun little listen... just pretend you didn't see the band name on the cover and you'll probably enjoy it better.

Thanks to Ivan Melgar M for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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