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What Starts, Ends

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Reseña de álbum

The first album by Rubicon — basically the U.K. goth rockers Fields of the Nephilim with Andy Delany replacing Carl McCoy on vocals — is a less pretentious and slightly poppier effort than anything the previous incarnation had managed. (Think Love and Rockets, not Bauhaus.) A huge part of the change is Delany's much less over the top voice, a controlled baritone subtly reminiscent of Peter Murphy and, at times, Peter Gabriel. McCoy also seems to have taken the Nephilims' occasional metallic tendencies with him; What Starts, Ends is a collection of ten lengthy, moody pop songs with occasional feints toward ambient music in spots, as in the lengthy coda to the gently propulsive "Brave Hearts." There's little that's revolutionary on What Starts, Ends, and indeed, some fans of Fields of the Nephilim might consider its pop songs a step backwards. Fans of the artsier end of goth rock (Univers Zero, Controlled Bleeding, various artists on the Belgian Crammed Discs label) will appreciate it, though.


Se formó en: 1992

Género: Rock

Años de actividad: '90s

When the stalwart British goth rockers Fields of the Nephilim broke up in 1991 after four albums and as many years' worth of rumors of internal dissent, the circumstances of the split seemed to verify the gossip. Instead of everyone scattering to different projects, the four musicians continued as a unit with a new lead singer, while singer Carl McCoy went on to form a new band of his own called the Nefilim (using a phonetic spelling for legal reasons). Adding new vocalist Alan Delaney (whose voice...
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What Starts, Ends, Rubicon
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