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Tribe

3.1 out of 5 stars 12 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (26 Feb. 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sanctuary
  • ASIN: B0007LNJQY
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 83,061 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. Open
  2. Losing Myself
  3. Desert Dance
  4. Falling Behind
  5. The Great Divide
  6. Rhythm Of Hope
  7. Tribe
  8. Blood
  9. The Art Of Life
  10. Doin' Fine

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Kingcrimsonprog TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 25 Aug. 2012
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Tribe is the eighth full-length studio album by the Seattle based Progressive Metal band Queensrÿche. It was released in 2003 to mixed reviews, and of all of Queensrÿche's albums to date it is probably the most misunderstood and underrated.

Following on the heels of the unpopular Q2K album, and featuring a credibility-questionable semi-return from former guitarist Chris DeGarmo which some fans accused of being cynical, the album is sometimes unfairly dismissed as being an awful record that fans should avoid.

In my opinion there is still actually quite a lot to like about Tribe and it is by no means the band's worst outing to date. The band have always been big fans of evolution, and never made two albums in a row that sounded much alike. Tribe has its own sound like all Queensrÿche albums do, even though people sometimes lump it in with the previous two records as being `that alternative period.'

Though it uses Alternative Rock influences like Hear In The Now Frontier and Q2K as well as Alternative Metal influences like Operation Mindcrime 2, it uses them in a different way, like all Queensrÿche albums do, only this time it's a way that almost makes some concessions to their earlier sounds and consequently Tribe feels very much like Queensrÿche even though you wouldn't really expect it to given the fan reaction it received. I have to admit that after reading about its reputation, and after hearing Q2K, I didn't really expect the album to be one of the band's better efforts, but upon hearing it initially, and indeed after listening to it numerous times, I was surprised by just how much I did end up liking it.
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Format: Audio CD
I've been listening to the Ryche since the beginning and have always tried to see the best from this once great and groundbreaking band. Lest us all not forget the amazing Operation Mindcrime and (more mainstream) Empire. But as my fellow reviewers have stated the 'Warning Signs' have been evident in both previous albums and live peformances.
After purchasing and quite liking the more mellow sound of Geoff's solo album, I was hoping that this would be very different from the bands effort. Especially since DeGarmo was appearing and contributing to the writing. However expecting a more rockier riff based Queensryche isn't always the case. Where are the epic tracks, the soul wrenching guitar solo's, the mind numbing drums and bass. Sorry to say they must have held them back for the next album.
Don't get me wrong I can see some merit to this album and it has been played a few times since i bought it, but I just can't see it being played in years to come like the aforementioned classics or being able to put it on play and knowing the words off by heart (and the exact guitar chords and movements). Tate and DeGarmo have written some good lyrics (considering the albums dedication and meaning to the dreadful events of 9/11), but those lyrics are for the most part lost in the lack lustre overall production of the songs. Tates voice still has a soulful and ear splitting anger about it, but here lies the problem as for most parts it lies somewhere in the middle of these ranges. As I listen to the album I almost will him to open up fully and raise the level above 2 stars, I really love this band that much.....
But sorry it doesn't do it for me.
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Format: Audio CD
Diversity is a good thing,trouble is,you can have too much of a good thing. This album is by no means bad,it is,as usual,polished,well produced and eminently listenable.My gripe is simple. I realise that to ask Geoff Tate to sing like He did when He was 20 is unfair,and that all artists have a finite amount of pristine ideas, but with the resurgence of rock into the mainstream, I feel that the band could have leant a little more toward the earlier style. I am a long time fan and have,as have many other fans, applauded The Ryche's continued "pushing of the envelope" with previous albums.However,I have noticed a trend recently that suggests that not only Ryche fans,but rock fans in general,especially in my age group(39),would welcome a return to the Glory Days of riff based rock.The recent success of The Darkness going someway to proving my point.So while I will no doubt grow to seriously enjoy this album,I really do feel that a chance has been lost for this superb band to show once again how great they really are
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Format: Audio CD
First of all let me say this album isn't really bad. Not at all, there are some good rock songs on here. But that's all they are. Good!
For me both this album and "Q2K" are leagues above the poor "Hear in the now frontier", but both are leagues below "Operation Mindcrime", "Empire" and even the underated "Promised Land".
I've been listening to "Tribe" for about a month or so now, and I struggle to find a stand out track. In fact "Desert Dance" is the only one I can think of at this time. But there are other good tracks here.
Some people I'm sure will love this effort by the 'Ryche, but for me it is just another average performance, if not a totally wasted effort.
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