Uriah heep anthology - Travellers in Time: Anthology, Vol. 1 - Uriah Heep | Songs.

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Here's a roomy two-disc Tardis that transports you back to the center of the original storm. Castle has reissued the same rabbit from their hat so many times that you'd be justified in expecting another unnecessary trip, but you'll want to get on board for Travellers in Time: Anthology, Vol. 1 . Spot-on in its selection and sound quality, this is desert-island Uriah Heep (the participation of Ken Hensley in compiling this set underscores that pedigree). Travellers goes well beyond the borders of The Best of Uriah Heep (yes, all the versions) and cuts out the fluff from the four-disc A Time of Revelation (not to mention the price). The result is pure gold, drawing liberally from their best albums ( Salisbury , Look at Yourself , Demons and Wizards , and The Magician's Birthday ), while distilling the highlights from some of their less-inspired efforts (., salvaging only the title track from Return to Fantasy ). If, in listening to these discs, you think you've forgotten how good Heep was, you haven't. They were never this good this consistently; those Mick Box guitar solos never bit so deep, their ambitious harmonies were never so unfailingly on key, the phased effects never so jarring, but good remasters have given their old material a new life. If you haven't dusted off those David Byron -era Heep records in a while, or you're a relatively new fan unfamiliar with the band's classic material, Travellers in Time is the perfect way to get acquainted (or re-acquainted) with the band's best music. Not only is the sound excellent and the price right, but the packaging is pretty good too: The double-disc set is fit into a nice cardboard sleeve and includes a mini-poster.

Band of Gypsy’s. New Years Eve ’69!!! Don’t Even???
Memory Of!…..Hot L’Anta!!…You Don’t Love Me!….
Man!!! THAT’S SMOKIN!!!……..Time Machine?

To irritate snobbish rock critics in the 1970s, all a band had to do was play heavy metal or progressive rock. Imagine their horror when Uriah Heep came along and consciously fused both styles. Uriah Heep was the subject of one vicious critic's infamous quote, "If this group makes it, I'll have to commit suicide." Well then, this critic is probably dead, because the British band did achieve widespread success. 1998's two-CD Classic Heep: An Anthology is a terrific compilation of Uriah Heep 's 1970-1976 prime. The 30 songs are taken from nine studio albums: Uriah Heep (Very 'Eavy, Very 'Umble in the .), Salisbury , Look at Yourself , Demons and Wizards , The Magician's Birthday, Sweet Freedom, Wonderworld , Return to Fantasy , and High and Mighty . It surely won't inspire a serious critical re-examination of Uriah Heep , but it should. The band was aggressively experimental, and while not everything worked, during its peak years vocalist David Byron , guitarist Mick Box , keyboardist/guitarist Ken Hensley , bass guitarists Gary Thain and John Wetton , and drummer Lee Kerslake tried it all. Musically, Uriah Heep relied on Byron 's dramatic vocals, Box 's gritty guitar crunch, Hensley's rumbling keyboards, and Thain's (later Wetton's) busy bass licks, and the band's harmony vocals and background "aah"s and "ooh"s were unique. Of course, Uriah Heep 's two most famous songs, "Stealin'" and "Easy Livin'," are included. "Stealin'," a staple of classic rock radio, is the band's best: a powerfully tight, explosive lament from a penitent, ashamed outlaw. "Easy Livin'," the band's only . Top 40 hit, is a catchy, full-bore rocker. Other notable cuts are "Gypsy," "Bird of Prey," "Lady in Black," "Rainbow Demon," "Blind Eye," "Sweet Lorraine," "Wonderworld," "Return to Fantasy," "Weep in Silence," and the ambitious epics "July Morning," "Paradise/The Spell," and "The Magician's Birthday." The detailed liner notes include an insightful essay by Hensley.

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Uriah Heep AnthologyUriah Heep AnthologyUriah Heep AnthologyUriah Heep Anthology