Zomby Woof

Helpful votes received on reviews: 55% (35 of 64)
Location: England


Top Reviewer Ranking: 139,689 - Total Helpful Votes: 35 of 64
Selling England By The Pound ~ Genesis
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Sorry for the negative headline as this is a great album overall,but 'I Know What I Like' has to be the worst single ever from a prog rock band, and 'The Battle of Epping Forest' just irritates me beyond belief. Sure, its very clever and original but to me its unlistenable. Other than that, I agree that this probably was the peak of the Peter Gabriel period of Genesis, with the songwriting and arrangements displaying a new maturity. 'Dancing With the Moonlight Knight' and 'Firth of Fifth' and 'Cinema Show' are all lengthy and majestic pieces of music, with various changes in tempo and mood. Steve Hacketts' wonderful guitar work and Tony Banks' piano and organ take the band to a new… Read more
Trespass (2008 Digital Remaster) ~ Genesis
5.0 out of 5 stars The real Genesis?, 28 Feb 2014
This album firstly shows how the band very quickly matured after their awful and dated first offering 'From Genesis to Revelation'. Apart from 'White Mountain', which narrates the story of a wolf-pack, there is none of the story-telling of subsequent albums,as this is just pure music and descriptive lyrics. 'Looking for Someone' opens the album, a song that changes in tempo several times, with a slightly dulled yet driving drum sound, together with intricate organ, flute and guitar interplay and Peter Gabriels' voice at its distinctive best, 'Visions of Angels' is a sweeping, grandiouse organ and piano dominated piece, an almost 'pure' Genesis song. 'Stagnation' is a little disjointed in… Read more
Come Again ~ Derek & Clive
Come Again ~ Derek & Clive
This intellectual masterpiece by Cook and Moore cuts a swathe through the vast plethora of comedic offerings which can only aspire to be a fraction as humorous as this cleverley conceived foray through the magical world of Joan Crawfords' frontal derriere and the juxtaposition of public toilet characters Derek and Clive in a cubicle situation.
An equally masterful performance as two quintessentially ''Laaahndun'' mini cab drivers sees the interplay of anecdotal snippets of liasons with Bertrand Russell and Lord Bradwell cast an almost unprecedented insight into how the lives of the aristocratic and learned collide with the terminally fetid lives of those who are but one rung of the… Read more