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Mourning Sun [CD]

Fields Of The Nephilim Audio CD
3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
Price: 4.52
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Amazon's Fields Of The Nephilim Store

Music

Image of album by Fields Of The Nephilim

Photos

Image of Fields Of The Nephilim

Biography

Formed in 1984, the Fields of the Nephilim take their name from the Biblical legends of Nephilim, who were fallen angels expelled from Heaven for divulging hidden knowledge to humans. Their debut occurred in 1985 with their Burning the Fields EP, of which 500 copies were originally released on their own Tower label. The EP, even though being rather limited, caught the attention of Beggar's ... Read more in Amazon's Fields Of The Nephilim Store

Visit Amazon's Fields Of The Nephilim Store
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Product details

  • Audio CD (23 Aug 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Oblivion
  • ASIN: B000BR6FCO
  • Other Editions: MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 258,455 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Shroud (Exordium)
2. Straight To The Light
3. New Gold Dawn
4. Requiem (Le Veilleur Sielncieux)
5. Xiberia (Seasons In The Ice Cage)
6. She
7. Mourning Sun

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars McCoys best work 14 Mar 2014
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
This album is dark, brooding and ideal for those with that kind of mindset. His dark gravel tone along with the mix of guitar and electronic sounds works perfectly. Some argue that it isn't really the Neph without the others in the band, but to be honest I think he works better alone as he can bring out those inner emotions that others might reject from the music making process.

Like most gothic music it isn't really 'single' orientated, but if you have to pick a best song it is the closer 'Mourning Sun', typically though just put the cd on and press play!
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Amateur Fields Of The Nephilim reviewers below! 25 Sep 2007
By Adamski VINE VOICE
Format:Audio CD
In response to them, Nod Wright ISN'T drumming here, it's a drum machine for the most part. Secondly Elizium isn't their best work, it was The Nephilim. Mourning Sun has some very good songs on it and could have been a decent Nephs album IF the original musicians were brought back and the production was better. The Nephs sound revolved around the guitars and drums, NOT the vocals. Cheap drum machines, amateur guitars and tinny production have ruined a potentially great album. Well done Carl.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars a long wait ...and it was worth it ! 9 Feb 2006
Format:Audio CD
After the many years since Fields of the Nephilim seperated, most fans will claim there has been nothing written in comparison to Elizium. I am not one of them. Carl McCoy dresses each episode of this story with mystery and effects to reproduce as much feeling and emotion to match the intent of the story being told. This was very apparent with Zoon.
Zoon was an entire masterpiece from start to end. The story of the watchers,the birth of the Nephilim, The terrifying events that followed and all along an underlying story of love and loss.
This underlying story comes out into view in Mourning sun and the pain and loss is heard. The energy of the songs enthralls and captivates in the only way that could come from Carl McCoy. It took me back to Psychonaut with its rythms and bass lines. It also reminded me alot of Zoon... As though all the power and force of Zoon had been spent and what was now left was the pain and loneliness.
I suppose because Fallen was released without Carl McCoys aproval it cannot be counted as an entire piece of art in the same way Mourning sun and Zoon are. I could see where McCoy was going with Fallen, and It contains one of my favourite songs by the Nephilim "Hollow Doll"
Mourning Sun was an answer to prayers worldwide by all Nephilim fans and as with all of Carl McCoys creations, the more you listen.. the more you are caught within the music and Carl's magic.
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3 of 6 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Disappointing comeback 9 Nov 2006
By ita
Format:Audio CD
I bought this album on the strength of the reviews of other Amazon users, thinking it would be interesting to hear the Nephilim's long-awaited new material. I wanted to like this album but after several playings, I've passed it on. It is pretty much accepted that "Elizium" was the band's masterpiece and following it up -especially ten years later - was never going to be easy. But all we are given is a collection of songs that could have been on "Elizium" were it not for their sub-standard quality. Whereas the songs on "Elizium" were well crafted, achingly beautiful sound-scapes, these songs lack structure and tell us nothing we don't know already. "Shroud" opens the album but is it an intro like "Dead but Dreaming" or is it a fully-fledged song? Who knows? "Straight to the Light" raises the bar slightly but then the comparisons to "For Her Light" come in. Because it was so poor, I found "New Gold Dawn" pretty hard to listen to and always skipped on to "Requiem," which could have been called "At the Gates of Silent Memory 2." "Xiberia" is a much stronger effort and actually takes you in a new direction with its looped synth lines and bonkers drumming. "She" again lacks any coherent structure and goes on far too long and the title track seems like an afterthought. The real highlight of the whole collection is "In the Year 2525," which rivals the likes of Joe Cocker's version of With a Little Help From My Friends as being one of the best cover versions of all time. The album's production is what lets it down. Again, comparisons with "Elizium" are inevitable. That album is one of the best produced albums ever. Mourning sun is saturated by over production to the extent that Nod Wright's new drumming style was all but inaudible. If you've never heard any FOTN before don't buy this. Buy "Elizium" instead and prepare to have your life changed. If you're a hardcore FOTN fan you'll probably love "Mourning Sun" anyway, rendering this review irrelevant.
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1 of 6 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Style Over Substance... 28 Oct 2006
Format:Audio CD
As along-standing fan of Fields of the Nephilim, and of Carl McCoy's album with The Nefilim, Zoon, I have to say that this is pants. There are those who, having waited eagerly for any sign of new releases from the (rather unproductive) McCoy Creative Engine for so long will lap this up simply because they can't bear to admit it's low-grade, soulless pap, but... it really is. Gone is the feel of "Elizium", the deep ambient spell woven through the shimmering interconnectedness of a group of real musicians playing together, the whole far greater than the sum of its parts.

This is sterile, overworked... The computer has left its formatted talon-marks all over the sound (and thus that timeless quality has been lost).

Some of the instrumentation is, frankly, teenage-bedroom cringeworthy... And the lyrics, ye gods... All I can assume is that McCoy's poetic daemon has leapt back to the dimension from whence it was conjured. Not the masterpiece that ten years' silence should have been crowned with, but an album that could have been written, recorded and released in six months on the side while working fulltime as a motorcycle mechanic.

Magick? Ah... Mr. McCoy's face appears in the cover image... Ego... the false centre that causes all delusion. I feel that Carl has simply proven by deed that the dark path yields less and less real power, substituting in its place empty posturing and show. Silly, and rather sad, really. Wake up: We're already here.
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