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A Different Shore

4.6 out of 5 stars
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4.6 out of 5 stars 17 reviews from Amazon.com us-flag |

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.6 out of 5 stars 17 reviews
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Different Shore? Try Dimension. 15 April 2004
By Caron - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
How on earth do they do it? These gifted folk, clearly not of this world, have managed to create a hybrid of chamber music and Celtic jazz that mesmerizes and transports the listener to another realm. Every cut manages to portray a different mood, to tell a story, or to paint a watercolor landscape,all undeniably and distinctly Nightnoise. It is not uncomon for a melody to start in one direction, and like a shifting breeze carry you into another direction entirely, yet almost without your awareness of it. These musicians are beguiling storytellers, and in the Irish tradition create a world where myth and reality are not so easily defined. "For Eamon" is sensitive venerable and heroic, "Mind the Dresser" full of fun, "Morning in Madrid" sensual and full of beauty; "A Different Shore" is haunting.
There are times when Triona's voice seems thin, but there is so much value in the words she is singing that you will grasp at their sensitive and eternal beauty despite the pale quality of the voice.
This album is the perfect accompaniment to sketching, painting, writing, for it so soon takes you to the sacred place of creativity.
"Nightnoise" is so very apt a name, for they are quite the dream spinners.
5.0 out of 5 stars Love the music arrangements 2 Feb. 2015
By Susan K Mayer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Love the music arrangements. Ran across a song by Nightnoise on Sirius radio and had to hear more. Not disappointed.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Magical, mystical, timeless 26 May 2003
By David Michael Cook - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Nightnoise is without question an extraordinarily talented group of musicians! Their album A Different Shore is one of their very best, full of haunting instrumentation, lush composition and an overall excellent collection of memorable yet timeless tunes.
Their opening track, "Call of the Child" is one of my favorites for its beautiful, full sound and extremely memorable melody--instantly evocative of a crisp Irish morning or afternoon. Stunning.
Next up is "For Eamonn", a dirgelike but happy little piece that moves into a quiet introspective led by guitars and flutes. Not my favorite by any means, but a contemplative, subtly beautiful piece.
"Falling Apples" is the only song on here I just honestly don't like. Her voice is painfully shrill, and maybe it's just me but it seems to go on for far too long. Moving on...
"The Busker on the Bridge" is another fabulous song, one which makes me think of a pier or small village in the springtime. It's hard to describe just why this song is so good, but it has an exciting, evocative quality that is almost unmatched on the album.
"Morning in Madrid" is absolutely worth the price of the album. Starting with a beautiful piano line and moving into a Renaissance-era violin/guitar ensemble, it is one of the most gorgeous melodies I have ever heard, particularly if you are fond of Celtic music. This song is exceptional, and probably my favorite on the album.
"Another Wee Niece" - takes a while to grow on you, as it's slow and somehow isn't as powerful as the rest, but it's quite a good song as well. While some songs on A Different Shore are more powerful due to their quietness, this piece seems somehow diminished by it--one hopes it would get more exciting and louder at some point... it does pick up later with a beautiful piano melody, but I wish it came earlier in the song.
"A Different Shore" is a breathtakingly beautiful piece, full of memory and grace. This song, and its title, fit the album's image so perfectly it's indescribable. I will simply never get tired of listening to this unbelievable song.
"Mind the Dresser" - a traditional Irish piano melds into a more traditional song format.. this is one of the ones I find myself listening to the most, both for its beautiful sense of urgency and motion and for its power. Another completely 5-star song!
"Clouds Go By" is somehow a disappointment after the excitement of "Mind the Dresser", but it fits the theme well enough. The melding of piano and guitar is exceptionally good on this particular track.
"Shuan" is another quiet, mysterious track, not as excellent as "A Different Shore" but nonetheless a great outtro to an astounding CD. With the lone exception of "Falling Apples", which some people may love, Nightnoise's "A Different Shore" will stand the test of tine. This is extraordinary music. Enjoy!
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Lyrical Journey 5 Dec. 2000
By Mark A. Smith - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I have followed Nightnoise for many years, and have never missed an opportunity to see them in concert. Their debut album, AT THE END OF THE EVENING, wove a masterful tapestry of vocal and instrumental elements that set a standard of virtuosity that raised my expectations with each album release. Another reviewer lamented the relative absence of Triona Domnhaille's voice. While it is true she does not sing as much on this album as previously, her vocal efforts are even more appreciated.
At my first hearing I found myself drawn up into the music and carried along from piece to piece, as on a journey. When Triona adds her voice, it is with purpose and intention, as if the album was more than just a collection of songs, but the sum of its parts. Nightnoise may have taken us on a journey to a different shore, but hearing Triona's voice toward the end of the album assured me I had not traveled alone. A Different Shore is an exquisite lyrical journey.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Lyrical Journey 5 Dec. 2000
By Mark A. Smith - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I have followed Nightnoise for many years, and have never missed an opportunity to see them in concert. Their debut album, AT THE END OF THE EVENING, wove a masterful tapestry of vocal and instrumental elements that set a standard of virtuosity that raised my expectations with each album release. Another reviewer lamented the relative absence of Triona Domnhaille's voice. While it is true she does not sing as much on this album as previously, her vocal efforts are even more appreciated.
At my first hearing I found myself drawn up into the music and carried along from piece to piece, as on a journey. When Triona adds her voice, it is with purpose and intention, as if the album was more than just a collection of songs, but the sum of its parts. Nightnoise may have taken us on a journey to a different shore, but hearing Triona's voice toward the end of the album assured me I had not traveled alone. A Different Shore is an exquisite lyrical journey.
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