04:42 - deadone We all do (the girls use strapons). However most people are scared to tell you because they don't want to admit they're wankers.
04:40 - Fearmeister damn, I'm flattered. We need more people on MS jerking off to me
04:37 - deadone Everything Fearmeister says is absolutely true. I'm jerking off right now - proof men can multitask.
04:15 - Fearmeister Australia is called the land down under because everyone just masturbates all the time. This is because due to the remoteness and lack of people, that is the only recreational occupation they have
04:11 - deadone Guib, I'm happy I could enlighten you!
03:46 - Guib @Deadone: Holy fuck... that one was not expected lol.
01. Nunc Fluens 02. The Space For This 03. Evolutionary Sleeper 04. Integral Birth 05. The Unknown Guest 06. Adam's Murmur 07. King Of Those Who Know 08. Nunc Stans 09. Adam's Murmur [demo][Japanese bonus]
I still have to review Design The Skyline for the upcoming Lords Of Metal, that will give them a reason to further whinge and whine A truly horrendous album released on the once good Victory Records label.
'Traced in Air' consists of many different layers, and in my view, listening to it more than twice is necessary to pick it apart and give your final 'judgement'. Naturally, tthis album is certainly not to everyone's tastes. There are those who despise the band's excessive use of keyboards and uplifitng melodies, which prove to be a highlight for me. I will admit that i am a big cynic fan, but 'Traced in air' is one of those albums you really have to listen to without distractions. And even then you may or may not like it. It just depends on personal taste i guess. Anyway, i believe cynic are going to get more melodic with everything they release in the future. 'Carbon-based anatomy' is a relatively brave starting point for that path...
I really like this album. It sounds soft and airy but that's appropriate given the themes they chose for their lyrics. Besides this sound is what makes them quite different from many other progressive metal bands and gives them individuality.
And those who buy the CD will get as a bonus impressive artwork made by Robert Venosa which compliments the music really well.
Interesting how the staff is picking on this whereas the atmosphere itself on TiA is just a tiny bit lighter than on Focus. A bit less intense, less sophisticated, but feels more earthly an calming than the precursor. Back then when this came out I also labelled this as a disappointment, but with time I came to like it pretty much.