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Heaven & Earth

3.4 out of 5 stars 208 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (17 Mar. 2015)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Caroline International S&D
  • ASIN: B00JQHON74
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (208 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 45,213 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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Product description

Product Description

Among the world s most influential, ground-breaking, and respected progressive rock bands, Grammy Award winning, YES, is proud to announce its new album, Heaven and Earth. Contains eight new tracks, each of which boasts the unique musicianship and craftsmanship that have come to be known as the YES sound. Heaven and Earth sees YES continuing with its tradition of symphonic progressive rock that remains timelessly fresh and innovative. Produced and Mixed by Roy Thomas Baker (Queen, The Cars, Guns N Roses, Foreigner, Smashing Pumpkins, Alice Cooper, etc.) Also on board is long-time YES artist, the world-renowned Roger Dean, who again brings his masterful artistic creativity to the albums cover art and packaging.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
It's weird. I bought this on its release a year ago (summer 2014) with eager anticipation. Played it three, four, five times, each time sounding more and more laboured on my ears, painful, tortured, terribly disappointing...

I let it rest nearly a year, and came back to it recently. It's the strangest thing. I am now playing it on repeat, enjoying the company of one whom I had, a little rashly, misjudged.

Is it simply the big adjustment you have to make to a new lead vocalist, having loved legend Jon Anderson since the '70s, and come to like the Benoit, Fly From Here, album more recently? This is certainly Yes in mellow-mode. It is avowedly not Close the Edge mk 2, nor Going for the One mk 2, neither Fly From Here mk 2. It is Yes in their (mostly) pensionable age! Heck, if I was in my upper 60s I think I would want to take a reflective, laid-back approach to life and creativity, too.

I still wonder whether Jon Davison's voice needs some extra dynamic in the mix: maybe more reverb (think Turn of the Century), maybe double-tracked, or something radical like a female backing vocalist in that unusual Anderson-esque mezzo-soprano register (after all Alan White's band successfully, to my mind, pulled off some live Yes material with a girl lead vocalist). But the fact that Davison's finished vocal is rather plain, and you might say lacking power, gives it a very human, accessible, organic quality.

This is humble Yes. And perhaps they deserve a bravo for that. The 'Earth' aspect is an honest, straight-forward approachability in the songs. The 'Heaven' is... I am now realising, subtle; four virtuoso instrumentalists playing with a kind of restraint that perhaps only comes with advanced maturity.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
For the first time in 40 years I didn't rush out and buy a new Yes album. In fact, I have waited nearly a year before even a first listen. But initial thoughts are that this was a year wasted - because it is really is an excellent addition to the Yes catalogue.
Too soon in my listening to it for a real analysis, but first impressions are of a really cohesive and incredibly melodic range of music. There are a few real old school Yes sounds and riffs - particularly from Steve Howe, a Moog and super Hammond solos from Geoff Downes, but the real highlight so far is the
Anderson-esque quality and intonation of Jon Davisons vocals. At times I really had to convince myself that it wasn't JA.
Just a shame that I didn't rush out in July 2014 and buy it!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
well the first thing to say is the sound is superior on this shm cd and i actually like the album more than I did on the first couple of listens it is not as good as Fly From Here ...which I love ...it could do with a bit more punch on the production side of things and the material is a bit laid back ....but its a grower so stick with it
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I don't find this Yes album as interesting as "Fly From Here", the band's previous album. I note that there is a new lead singer, Jon Davison, whose voice is more like the original 'Jon' (Anderson) than that of Benoit David, who sang on FFH. The songs are OK and the instrumental work is up to the usual high standard but I don't find it as memorable as the songs in "Fly From Here".
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
The new Yes do not disappoint a great album
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This band can do little wrong for me. Been with them since day one. Just hope this is not their last album
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First class
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I have some shock news for some Yes fans - it may not be easy to take but here it is... It's not 1972. What's more it's not 1977 either. There's no point pining for Close to the Edge 2 or Going for the One (again). It's 2014. The band is not going to sound like it did in the 1970s, these are not guys in their 20's - with the exception of Jon Davison - they are all in their late 60's.

Personally, I would rather Yes create new music than continually live on past glories as a live act. I don't want to hear Siberian Khatru yet again - but I can accept that many fans do and ticket sales don't lie. So given that today's Yes is mainly a 1970s back catalogue touring act - the promise of new material is intriguing. You might wonder 'why bother' as new Yes material never seems to survive in a live set-list for more than one tour. Perhaps, as musicians they want to show that they can still cut it, haven't run out of ideas and are not, despite their live shows, a band stuck in a time warp. But is the new material any good?

The reviews of Heaven and Earth have been far more mixed than for Fly From Here which was generally well received - despite the re-cycling of Drama era material. Although only three years later, Heaven and Earth has a very different feel for two main reasons - the input of new vocalist Jon Davison who co-wrote almost every track and, the absence of Trevor Horn behind the desk - replaced by Roy Thomas Baker. So, let's discuss the songs, and then the production.

I won't go through every song - there are many other reviews that do that perfectly well. The key thing for me is, does this new album sound like a Yes album? Does it, even without Jon Anderson, capture the 'spirit of Yes'? It definitely does.
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