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Six Degrees of Inner Turbulence
 
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Six Degrees of Inner Turbulence

22 Jan. 2002 | Format: MP3

£7.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Also available in CD Format
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
13:52
30
2
10:21
30
3
9:32
30
4
13:45
30
5
6:45
30
6
6:49
30
7
5:51
30
8
2:08
30
9
5:03
30
10
6:17
30
11
5:47
30
12
4:04
30
13
5:59
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 22 Jan. 2002
  • Release Date: 22 Jan. 2002
  • Label: Atlantic Records
  • Copyright: 2002 Elektra Entertainment for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside of the United States.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 1:36:13
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B002LMRPOO
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (39 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 25,277 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By gingerguru VINE VOICE on 12 Sept. 2006
Format: Audio CD
As the follow-up album to Scenes From a Memory, this record had a lot to live up to. How the band would top their previous effort would have been a step too far for most other bands. However, in a manner typical only of DT, they have managed to come up with a collection of fantastic new material and, not only that, in a double album format!

Here we have basically two albums packaged as one and neither "side" will disappoint seasoned DT fans. If there are people out there who are unfamiliar with the band's work, this offering presents a tantalising flavour of just about every side to the band's prolific output. Throughout the epic journey that is Disc 2, we go from the Pantera-esque riffage in the chorus of The Test That Stumped Them All to the exquisite acoustic meanderings of Solitary Shell, ending up with the suitably grandiose Losing Time/Grand Finale. In short,Three Degrees.. is 42 minutes or so of near musical perfection. And then there's the first disc which would have been accepted as a fine album in its own right. Glass Prison, Misunderstood & Blind Faith are excellent extended tracks displaying the virtuosity of each member of this extraordinary band. The riffs in Glass Prison are particularly splendid and surely a homage to the best of Metallica, Megadeth et al. Need I say more....buy!
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By D. M. Baldwin on 10 Sept. 2002
Format: Audio CD
What you have here is DT's next two albums in one package. Disc 1: Well, the opening track "Glass Prison" is worth the price on its own. This is Metallica crossed with Yes, interpollated with Pantera. Play it as loud as you dare, annoy your neighbours (I never told you that) they'll think the devil has ripped a sphincter in your living room. The other 4 tracks are slightly more mellow, but do have their moments. Disc 2: Superb, and typical of their earlier material. The first few minutes are a bit tedious, however the next fourty more than make up. This is probably the best 42 minute track you will ever hear. So good it seems shorter when listened to. Overall; LaBrie's vocals, strong. Petrucci's guitaring sets his frets alight. Portnoy's drumming is just unbelievable and Rudess and Myung as outstanding as ever on keyboard and bass respectively. BUY THIS ALBUM you wont be disapointed.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mark A on 21 Jan. 2002
Format: Audio CD
Following Metropolis Part II: Scenes From A Memory was never going to be easy, but Dream Theater have produced a worthy successor in Six Degrees Of Inner Turbulence.
The album opens with The Glass Prison, following a subtle intro, it slowly builds in to what is proably the heaviest track on the album.
Blind Faith, again starts quite quietly, and builds more slowly towards a typical Dream Theater instrumental section.
Misunderstood has a quiet, brooding start but really kicks in about a third of the way through.
The Great Debate starts with sampled voices remeniscent of Awake, and builds into a fairly heavy mid-section.
Disappear is a quiet, haunting song which brings the first disc to a disturbing close.
The high point of the album must however be the 45 minute title track which takes up the entire second disk. In typical Dream Theater style it begins with Overture offering glipses of what is to follow before plunging in to the melodic About To Crash. War Inside My Head takes the narrative in to heavier, darker territory, and The Test That Stumped Them All is a dark, frenzied piece. Goodnight Kiss takes things much quieter building in to a Marillion-like guitar solo. Solitary Shell is probaly the most commercial track on the album with a chorus hook witch lodges itself in your yead and refuses to budge. About To Crash (reprise) re-visits earlier territory, before the rousing closer of Losing Time - Grand Finale.
Overall the blend of styles that one would expect from Dream Theater - and in typical Dream Theater style, if you don't like a particular track, just wait a minute!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By J. W. Furlong on 2 Feb. 2002
Format: Audio CD
I'm an old Dream Theater fan, my first exposure being "When Dream and Day Unite", an album I had on vinyl. Having listened to them mature and evolve over the years I was beginning to think they might hit a plateau and then start going downhill. Well, if you thought the same, I have good news - they haven't.
6DoIT is certainly going to be on my list of albums of the year. Musically the band have reached a new height - none of this bland recycling some groups exist by, or as in the case of some progressive rock/metal bands just blatantly ripping off other peoples ideas. Instead Dream Theater have given us an album that is just outstanding. Where are the weak points? Simple - there aren't any. This is more than just an album after Scenes From A Memory, it is new, fresh and just superb.
Never a band to shy away from issues that they feel they need to talk about, songs like the Great Debate deal with contemporary topics. They even go so far as to use a sample of George W Bush here.
Then the 42 minute title track. This is so good it seems to pass you by in a matter of seconds. Sheer genius.
My recommendation of the year so far. If anyone can produce something better than this I will be very surprised.
5 out of 5, because I can't give it any more.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Sam Roberts on 15 Mar. 2004
Format: Audio CD
Overall this is a very good DT album with great attempts by all members. The riffs are fantastic as we are used to them being and the band themselves still work toghether perfectly. The complexity and technicality of Dream Theater has progressed more on this as it is a frenzy of guitars, drums, keyboards and well applied vocals. Petrucci works very well with some great guitar solos. On the first Cd the first song "The Glass Prison" is the best on teh album and it deeply shows Drummer Mike Portnoys alcoholism and Jamies Labre uses his voice very well on this. The first cd contains only 5 songs with an average lenght of over 10 minutes.The Other tracks on this side particulary "Misunderstood" are still very good and Great Debate shows the opinions of Genetic engeneiring well. On the other CD is a huge 45 minute epic song which is broken into 8 parts on 8 tracks and this ruins the effect of one long song as there is quite a long pause between the tracks. The Lyrics on this epic are not that good as other songs on the Album or their previous albums. Overall this is a very good semi-concept album which should not be expected to be like Scenes from a Memory as they are more quiter and are using more FX and settings. Keyboardist Jordan Rudess has peformed better on this album though as he has grown into the brothership of the band more and their are some excellent bass parts by John Myung. This is not as good as Scenes from a Memory but both of these albums are true masterpieces and this along with Images and Words is required in any modern progressive rock/metal fans collection.
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