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Good Apollo, I'm Burning Star IV, Volume Two: No World for Tomorrow Explicit Lyrics, Import

4.7 out of 5 stars 26 customer reviews

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  • Good Apollo, I'm Burning Star IV, Volume Two: No World for Tomorrow
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Product details

  • Audio CD (22 Oct. 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics, Import
  • Label: Columbia
  • ASIN: B000VI70W2
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 432,978 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
First things first... Coheed are not emo, they're progressive rock.

Now that aside, I'll talk about this masterpiece.

Rather than offer an epic conclusion to the saga, this album offers a different, yet interesting approach. With its often claustrophobic riffs and lyrics and nostalgic melodies, this is a bitter-sweet creation.

We open with an atmospheric, haunting piece entitled 'The Reaping'. Claudio's sweet, childlike lyrics offer us a 'calm before the storm' feeling as it quickly kicks into the title track "No World For Tomorrow". These two songs alone set the tone of the entire album, introducing a speed-up, slow-down formula to the saga.
We are then guided through the highs and lows of the characters final struggle. We feel the 'highs' in such songs as: 'The Running Free' and 'Radio Bye Bye'. But also the lows in songs such as: 'Mother Superior' and 'The End Complete'. AND IT WORKS!!!

Now I can guarantee that MOST will not know what to make of this album the first time they listen to it. But listen to it a couple more times and you'll find that tracks start to stand out rapidly and that the whole album is woven together beautifully.

To sum up... this is a strangely appealing album that gets better every time you hear it.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
As usual with Coheed and Cambria you get a mix of Prog and Metal with again great vocals from Claudio Sanchez. This album also feature drums provided by Mr Taylor Hawkins (of the Foo Fighters) stepping in after Chris Pennie could not perform on the album due to contractual issues. It also contains the single "The Running Free". An all round great album from the boys.
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Format: Audio CD
I suggest that anyone who calls this album a 'masterpiece' probably didn't listen to and marvel in the greatness of The Second Stage Turbine, or In Keeping Secrets of Silent Earth 3.

Nothing in No World for Tomorrow rivals the awe inspiring self titled track of In Keeping Secrets, or the beautiful but diverse three tracks of the Velorium Camper, or the gritty A Favour House Atlantic and Cuts Marked in the March of Men, or the splendid 'Delirium Trigger' and 'Devil in Jersey City.'

Even the track 'The Running Free' pales compared to 'Ten Speed', 'Welcome Home', and 'Once Upon your dead body'. Only 'The End Complete II: Radio Bye Bye' really stands up in sound qualiy to the first volume of Good Apollo.

I think a lot of this album can be tarnished with the brush of similarity and staleness. And while occasionally you can hear the sound which made this band so great in its own way, it wholly lacks the epic sound that catapulted it onto the stage it possesses today.
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Format: Audio CD
I've been a big fan of 'Coheed and Cambria' since their first recordings, and have enjoyed hearing their new work improve and mature, but there's something not quite right on this album, whether it be the loss of members or the threat of almost splitting up I don't know, but I don't feel that they've taken these things and used them positively. I think the main thing that stands out is how horribly boring the drums are compared to what Coheed can usually produce, Taylor Hawkins' playing is very standard. Chris Pennie is the new drummer and I am wondering if he doesn't change the drums how he can be excited to play after coming from the challenging mathcore band Dillinger Escape Plan. Apart from that, the guitars sound awesome (but a bit more 'classic rock' than usual) and the vocal parts sound as great as always. I'm very much looking forward to what they can produce with their new members on their next album.
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Format: Audio CD
This is the second half of the fourth and final part of C&C's mammoth space-prog-rock epic, which is meant to be the last section of the story with the first being released some time in the future. Confused? You should be.

Trying to make sense of the complex story aside, this continues much in the same way as its predecessors, though is somewhat lacking in the 'epic' stakes. There isn't really a towering, monolithic track on this record that stands out in the same way that "In Keeping Secrets" or "Welcome Home" do on previous albums. However, it isn't without its fair share of good tunes. "Feathers" sounds reminiscent of Bon Jovi/Bryan Adams melodic rock, "Gravemakers and Gunslingers" kicks as much behind as its uber-cool name suggests and is quite possibly the best song Iron Maiden never wrote. The first single, "The Running Free" is a bit simplistic, but "Mother Superior" returns to the melodic Bon Jovi-esque power ballad.

Overall, this is a worthy collection to the Coheed and Cambria canon, although as a supposed climax to the overarching story it is somewhat subdued - in many ways its predecessor sounds more like a closing act. I'd give it 3 and a half stars if I could, so I've rounded it up to four. It is still well worth a listen, though it does seem to be missing its battle-cry...
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Format: Audio CD
I'm impressed. The last CD of theirs I bought was their first, the Second Stage Turbine Blade, which I must say was a little disappointing. No such qualms with this. It's more catchy than epic, with many singalongs, and Sanchez' unique voice as ever makes it very entertaining. The guitar work is also very good, with some new styles of track, in 'Mother Superior' especially. Lyrically it's more of the same, but 'Gravemeakers and Gunslingers' has some really cool lyrics. The choruses are some of Coheed's strongest ever, and although there are no tracks really rivalling 'The Crowing' or 'Welcome Home' from previous albums, as a whole this album is probably stronger than 'From Fear Through The Eyes Of Madness.'
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