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Cadence

4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

Price: £22.57 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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£22.57 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details Only 2 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Product details

  • Audio CD (4 Oct. 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Aor/Metal Heaven
  • ASIN: B003VWM0Q6
  • Other Editions: MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 405,280 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
As has often been written, the Choir were fated by bad-timing with their debut release On Target. A superb album of catchy, singalong, radio friendly eighties metal, in a Bon Jovi/Mr Big style; it was doomed by the changing face of the biz. Grunge arrived, and all of a sudden this sort of music was "forgotten".

Well, of course, anyone who knows anything about music knows that trends don't count for much; they come and go. But quality in songwriting and musicianship will always shine through, and there is plenty of both in evidence here. Cadence doesn't just serve up more of the same, it clearly is a progression. If anything it is heavier than On Target but the songs are well crafted, and there are still some anthemic singalongs! Nice touch having Chris Voysey play some tasty leads on the final track. Anyone who knows David Reece's history will know that he cut his teeth playing in Minneapolis based band Dare Force. English guitarist Chris Voysey was a part of that so it seems fitting that he plays on this all these years later.

Good album, perhaps not as radio friendly as On Target (not that that this sort of music is considered radio friendly anyway these days), but any fan of good melodic, well crafted metal will love it. Buy it!
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Format: Audio CD
It's a strange move, but only a year after releasing his first solo album under the name Reece, singer David Reece has turned around and resurrected his first post-Accept band, Bangalore Choir. So, a mere 18 years after their debut, "On Target", the three original members still here - Reece, guitarist Curt Mitchell and original bassist Danny Greenburg - alongside new guitarist Andy Susemihl (formerly with Sinner / U.D.O.) and drummer Hans I'nt Zandt (Vengeance / Chinawhite), have released album number two.

The thing is, Bangalore Choir should have been big the first time out. But by 1992 their melodic, blues-tinged rock was so out of fashion, that not even having their debut album produced by Max Norman, and co-writing credits from the likes of Jon Bon Jovi and Aldo Nova could help them. They were hamstrung by the onset of grunge and it's safe to say that the album cover (pictured at the end of the review ) did not help them in the least, and they written off as just another hair band. Mind you, the cover of the new album is just as wrong, but in a different way.

Since then David Reece has been scurrying round the nether regions of the music business, forever cast as the bloke who replaced Udo Dirkschneider, but as his solo album ably demonstrated, he has lost none of his vocal chops over the years. And the rest of the band are in fine fettle as well. The songs are a little harder and grittier than they were first time around, but they're still aiming for the rougher edges of the melodic market all these years on, with all the blues influences still in place, especially on numbers like the fabulous 'Power Trippin' and 'Sweet Sensation'.

There are oodles of big singalong moments, which would have had fists pumping in the air, back in the day.
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