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Moonmadness (Bonus Track Version)


Download links and information about Moonmadness (Bonus Track Version) by Camel. This album was released in 1976 and it belongs to Rock genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 02:04:46 minutes.

Artist: Camel
Release date: 1976
Genre: Rock
Tracks: 18
Duration: 02:04:46
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No. Title Length
1. Aristillus (Instrumental Version) 1:57
2. Song Within a Song 7:12
3. Chord Change (Instrumental Version) 6:42
4. Spirit of the Water 2:05
5. Another Night 6:52
6. Air Born 5:01
7. Lunar Sea (Instrumental Studio Version) 9:07
8. Another Night (Single Version) 3:22
9. Spirit of the Water (Demo Version) 2:12
10. Lunar Sea ("Live At the Hammersmith Odeon" Instrumental Version) 9:50
11. Song Within a Song (Live At the Hammersmith Odeon) 7:13
12. Excerpt from the Snow Goose (First Three Tracks) [Live At the Hammersmith Odeon] 10:41
13. Air Born (Live At Hammersmith Odeon) 4:58
14. Chord Change (Live At Hammersmith Odeon) 6:49
15. The White Rider (Live At Hammersmith Odeon) 8:51
16. Preparation / Dunkirk (Live At the Hammersmith Odeon Instrumental Version) 9:22
17. Another Night (Live At Hammersmith Odeon) 6:27
18. Lady Fantasy (Live At Hammersmith Odeon) 16:05



Camel had a tough act to follow after creating a prog classic with 1975's The Snow Goose, but they tackled the task with élan on Moonmadness. While a few tracks followed in Snow Goose's all-instrumental footsteps, most tunes found the band bringing vocals back into the mix, though Camel's complex instrumental interplay dominates those cuts too. Things kick off with an electronic jolt courtesy of keyboardist Pete Bardens's synth showpiece "Aristillus," while "Song Within a Song" bears a languid, pastoral feel before building up some serious forward momentum. "Spirt of the Water," a brief, piano-based ballad, treats Bardens's vocal with swirling psychedelic effects similar to those transforming guitarist Andy Latimer's voice on "Air Born." "Another Night," the album's only group-composed tune, bears a bit more of a visceral rock edge than the rest, but the extended instrumental "Lunar Sea" harks back to the epic prog glory of The Snow Goose as Bardens's synth and Latimer's guitar get some wondrous workouts.