Lunatica - The Edge Of Infinity


8 | 93 votes |
Release date: 25 August 2006
Style: Symphonic power metal

Owners:

103 have it
7 want it


01. Introduction
02. The Edge Of Infinity
03. Sons Of The Wind
04. Who You Are
05. Out!
06. Song For You [feat. John Payne]
07. Together
08. The Power Of Love
09. Words Unleashed
10. Emocean
11. Emocean [feat. Oliver Hartmann]
12. Song For You [acoustic version] [bonus]

Line-up
Andrea Dätwyler - vocals
Alex Seiberl - keyboards
Sandro D'Incau - guitars
Andrè "Andy" Leuenberger - guitars
Emilio MG Barrantes - bass
Ronnie Wolf - drums

Guest musicians
Oliver Hartmann - vocals
John Payne - vocals
Dieter Meier - narration

Guest review by
Bas
Rating:
9.6
Between us, you don't actually have to read this review; saying that this CD is simply beautiful is actually enough information, but if you want to know more then go ahead

The wait was a long and impatient one, but here it is, the new Lunatica album. While the last two albums were "fresh" but still rather basic, unoriginal powermetal, this one is more mature and has more of a personal approach. The main ingredient is still very melodic powermetal, but it's not the only one anymore. Here we also have a lot of rock (for example on Out!) and pop (for example on Who You Are) elements. This isn't a bad thing though. It took me two listens until I could get into this not-so-metal album, but that is exactly what makes me love it now. The Edge Of Infinity is an extremely refreshing CD for when you get tired of aggressive riffing and thundering drumming for a moment and need an easy listening album. Yet it's more than only that.

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published 04.11.2006 | Comments (6)

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Comments

Comments: 3   Visited by: 78 users
16.07.2011 - 08:54
Rating: 8
derelictdame
I absolutely adore Lunatica, and this is my favorite album they've released. Really looking forward to the 2011 album!
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09.08.2011 - 03:47
Rating: 10
Metal_4Ever
Masterpieace 10/10
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20.08.2015 - 01:41
Rating: 7
Ruchesko
As "pop metal" goes, this is pretty good. Dätwyler comes across as a Helvetian Anette Olzon. She does well on the ballads - especially the duet with John Payne - but doesn't quite do real justice to the more metallic offerings.
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