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Anticipating the upcoming tales

July 04, 2018
Ghost - Prequelle (Target Deluxe Edition)

The obscure Ashes haze in which muffled children's voices manifest themselves begins the Ghost - Prequelle (Target Deluxe Edition) album, anticipating a mysterious combination of guitar and keyboard motifs. Using the previous track as an introduction to nex one song continues the album, developing the main motive set in the previous song in verses. In choruses, the title of the Rats song is emphasized again and again.
Calling for the unity of epic tales with classical music, Faith combines symphonic arrangements with epic vocal reflections, wiring them together with charming keyboard and guitar motifs.
The pulsing musical See The Light suite seems to be trying to break free from the obstructing obstacles of the vocal narrative, restraining the musical delights in the ballad and march. Instrumental composition Miasma complements the album with jazz and progressive artistry, taking keyboards to the cutting edge of the musical image. In general, the composition stands out against the background of the rest of the album.
Dismissing the ornate complexity of Dance Macabre continues the album with a confident drive, keyboards urge complement music on the background. This composition sets aside rock music, appealing to the synthpop.
Starting Pro Memoria with the symphonic suite with orchestral revelations, continuing with the enchanting epic melody then combines these enchanting hues with a light musical pitch, supplementing with sensual vocal phrases.
Romanticism pierces the Witch Image composition, attributing it in part to the specified genre, but more like a disco 80x.
The album continues with a romantic instrumental suite Helvetesfonster, marvelously presented with a melody that has emerged as the leitmotif of the album. As for me - this is the best song of this artwork!
Soft and sensual ballad Life Eternal completes the main part of the album, bringing the vocal to the forefront of the musical image, enveloping it with marvelous keyboards and leaving guitars on the background The covers ends the album - first It's A Sin ("Pet Shop Boys" cover), close enough in sound to the original - as if the band did not want to harden it at all and Avalanche (Leonard Cohen cover), in which the vocals come to the fore, corresponding to the original pitch - but sound more smooth and confident. But the composition ends with a more dense and impetuous drive than in the original.