Superb New  Rock Album Release  -  Tetrafusion - Dreaming of Sleep (Full Album)  - Free Download @ Tetrafusion Bandcamp
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Superb New Rock Album Release - Tetrafusion - Dreaming of Sleep (Full Album) - Free Download @ Tetrafusion Bandcamp

7
Found 17th May
Free For A Short While - Released April 28, 2017 - Available Free In Flac or Mp3 320 vbr etc
This Really Rocks Well Worth A Download - Get It Free While You Can !!!

To claim your free copy, click ‘Buy Now’ and enter ‘0’ for the price. Your free download will start immediately (no personal information or sign-up required). However, you CAN help to support this independently-funded album release by entering an amount greater than zero. We appreciate you listening and hope you enjoy the album!

1.Blank Pages 03:48

2.Echo Chamber (feat. Myles Yang) 05:16

3.The Void 05:19

4.10,001 05:58

5.Sisyphus (feat. John Baab) 10:30

6.Simulate_Captivate 03:24

7.Awakening 04:45

8.Vestige 05:41

9.Perfect Silence 12:46

Mark Michell - bass
J.C. Bryant - drums/percussion
Gary Tubbs - lead vocals/keyboards
Brooks Tarkington - guitars/vocals

"Dreaming of Sleep" was recorded July 2016 - February 2017 in Austin, TX // Bossier City, LA // Elm Grove, LA // Natchitoches, LA

Mixed & Mastered by Jamie King (Basement Studios, NC)
Drums produced/engineered by Jake Holcomb
Guitars & Bass produced/engineered by Mark Michell
Vocals produced/engineered by Jacob Bryant
Synths and piano engineered by Gary Tubbs
String quartet & Marimba produced/engineered by Joseph DiMarco
Additional album production by Jake Holcomb
Artwork by Alex Pryle at Dead Crown Design

Guest solo on "Echo Chamber" courtesy of Myles Yang (Native Construct, Metal Blade Records) and guest solo on "Sisyphus" courtesy of John Baab (John Baab Trio, The Reign of Kindo)

Marimba performed by Brooks Tarkington

String quartet performed by:
Violin I - Andrej Kurti
Violin II - Emilio Castro
Viola - Mario Torres
Cello - Paul Christopher

7 Comments

Original Poster

youtube.com/watch?v=6r_Tcn44FqA


https://f4.bcbits.com/img/a3413059680_10.jpg


Tetrafusion’s first album in five years, and a follow-up to 2012’s Horizons EP, titled Dreaming of Sleep, comes out on April 28th. After their departure from Scale the Summit, for bassist Mark Mitchell and drummer J.C. Bryant it was a no-brainer what comes next. They have invested a lot into writing and releasing Dreaming of Sleep, and the result is really fascinating.

Nine tracks of perfect musicianship and instrumentation topped with Gary Tubbs fantastic vocal delivery will satisfy both Prog Metal geeks and Jazz Fusion gourmets. Indeed, on Dreaming of Sleep Tetrafusion display a variety which goes all over the place—one moment you hear Prog Metal pounding riffs, the other you are carried by a lush clean guitar melody, courtesy of Brooks Tarkington, in the vein of John McLaughlin, with expressive rhythm section and more than convincing singing of Tubbs.

This switching between the stylistically diverse elements and moods feels rather smooth. Comparing with their previous work, the songs on Dreaming of Sleep are more structured and the flow of each song is flawless, allowing each idea to express itself fully without sounding jarring and misplaced. You can hear each member’s influence within their sound: some parts wouldn’t sound out of place in metal, there are very melodic elements and there is not one genre left untouched by this album.

The opening “Blank Pages” rips right in with bass and drums hammering and guitar wailing overhead. It’s groovier and at the same time more frantic and frenetic. This leads in to “Echo Chamber,” a brutal and off-kilter song that leads into the more thematic and dramatic “The Void.” “10,001” tears into itself with some jazz bass noodling, and atmospheric keyboard which give it an unsettling feeling. The guitar, on the other side, adds on dynamic by employing the series of riffs. About a minute in, “Sisyphus” recalls Sean Malone’s bass work with Cynic before it engages into a passage entirely filled with repetitive piano line and Tubbs’ singing. It is the second part of the song where the band goes free, letting their inner King Crimson in a Cynic mosh pit—you get the point.

By the end of the album, Tetrafusion continue to constantly shift their mood, volume and tempo, delivering much more than complex structures. Dreaming of Sleep is a record that, in shortly, collects and displays influences from Frank Zappa, Weather Report and King Crimson to Cynic, TesseracT and Opeth.

Edited by: "Boz" 17th May

Cheers Boz

Original Poster

denejc

Cheers Boz




I have all their albums which are good
But this new release is incredible
I do hope you like it

odd - its just all over the shop

Original Poster

brilly

odd - its just all over the shop




They Certainly Can Play !!!

https://s3-us-west-2.amazonaws.com/find-a-grave-prod/photos/2005/82/10564805_111171550175.jpg

Boz

They Certainly Can Play !!!


not sure they need to try and do every type of sound every few secs though

Original Poster

brilly

not sure they need to try and do every type of sound every few secs … not sure they need to try and do every type of sound every few secs though




But Quite Unique I Was Thinking
And I'm Not Alone In Thinking That
It Looks Like !!!

http://www.metalinjection.net/av/full-album-stream/tetrafusion-ex-scale-the-summit-is-streaming-its-proggy-new-album-dreaming-of-sleep

Prog-Metal Fanatics Rejoice! Tetrafusion are Back From their Slumber with Dreaming of Sleep

April 25th, 2017 at 11:07am
Chain Wallace

0

Tetrafusion seemed very promising when they released Horizons five years ago, which makes sense considering the band features a couple ex-members of Scale the Summit (bassist Mark Michell and percussionist J.C. Bryant). And though I may have claimed that the prog-metal scene was getting a bit convoluted late last week, stuff like this comes around and makes me think there might just be hope yet.

I’m still in the process of listening to the entirety of the album, but so far the opening four tracks from Tetrafusion’s new album Dreaming of Sleep have been pretty damn good. Featuring a lot of the staples that fans of the genre have come to expect (quick tempo changes, complicated leads, playful riffs, etc.), there are a few bits where their music shines outside its own sphere of influence and manage to create driving moments that I really, really enjoyed. In short: it’s not boring me to death and I’m interested in actually finishing this record.

High praise indeed!

Edited by: "Boz" 17th May
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