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In Therapy

4.7 out of 5 stars 3 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (22 Mar. 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Peaceville
  • ASIN: B0001GV2PA
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 422,392 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

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Format: Audio CD
Ive been a fan of most of the stuff peaceville put out in the late 90's early 2000's which revealed to me great bands like Katatonia, Anathema, My Dying Bride and less known bands such as Sound disciples. How I came across THINE'S debut I cant remember but it was a promo edition and immediately I fell in love with the avaunt-garde romanticism that it portrayed to me. So when I found out that the band were releasing a new album I checked it out. NOTHING LIKE WHAT I WAS EXPECTING. Yet I say this in the best possible way, it still sounded like the same band, the ingredients were there but somebody else brought the recipe this time.

I use the word moody in the best possible sense. This is an album of master guitar work ( not in a wanky shreddy way but more a strong rhythm and great melody akin to anathema or paradise Lost). The drums and bass hold the ground so that the vocals can really grab your attention, and they do. What Alan has got Im not sure but I wish half the bands I listen to had some of it. His vocals sound familiar to me as I can hear his influences in his voice but they stand out from any other vocalist I can think of.

Stand out tracks are In therapy, Never learn, In red rooms and the amazing closer A.I. This album reminds me of early manic street preachers guitar work, Katatonia's use of guitar and vocal melody, Paradise Losts adoration for the bleak and Anathema's Alternative 4 vocals, but better. Which if it wasn't justified I would take the barrage of abuse clearly headed my way.

This is probably the biggest surprise release ever and its a shame more people dont know about it. Well I suppose it is our little best kept secret.
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Format: Audio CD
Shocks aplenty ahead for anyone who dares venture into the perplexing and puzzling world of British melodic metal band Thine. Their career is difficult to summarise since its been so unusual with regards to departures, influences and live performances with notable, but different sounding acts like Mayhem and Primordial during the late 1990's. Signed to Peaceville Records for both of their full-length efforts, I expected Thine to have a massive following with cult status on the underground but it seems I was wrong. Thine generated a fair amount of positivity from critics and fans alike during the brief period they were most active for both their live performances and studio records, though they were never considered the epitome of British metal, or rock, a genre they blend well into their music. There is a temptation to believe that Thine could very well operate as a mainstream rock band, but their lyrics deal with matters that the mainstream world usually shun away from in disgust, including depression, misery and general self-loathing.

The debut took a number of influences and threw them all together with a sound held tightly by the firm grasp of vocalist Alan Gaunt, who has since departed the band for unknown reasons, leaving the current three-piece without a vocalist and a leader. It was his presence that kept the blend of unusual influences together as one on the impressive debut. From the rock era of Anathema, to Burzum and even Neurosis, Thine mixed and matched some odd sounds together, though the band had stated that they were aiming for something original -- something which they certainly achieved.
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Format: Audio CD
A stunning album, from start to finish. Might even call it a masterpiece. Rockin live act too. I could drone on about every song on this. Found the following review on the web which seems to sum it up better though:
"Stunning and genuinely frightening tracks like the creepy "Best Kept Secret," the twisted chime of "Deny Everything" and the fine "Contact Point" go some way to prove the scope and the sheer melodic brilliance of Thine, although those tracks are only the beginning of it. In Therapy is brimming with great, haunting tracks that draw parallels to both Paradise Lost and Fields of the Nephilim. But where those bands -- and most similarly-styled goth metallers -- tend to over-dramatize and flood over with pathos and cheap melodrama, Thine present a far more simplistic and basic approach to their sound. In Therapy is a consistent and unified album that presents its variation through subtle diversity and slight textural changes. And it shows as well: from the cover art to the sound of the album to the songs and the performances, this really is just an absolutely stunning, massive album. In Therapy is a totally overwhelming experience, finding and fulfilling its mission through quiet disturbances and sonic explorations. It's enough to re-instill this reviewer's fate in melodic goth. And I definitely didn't see that coming."
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