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Help Community portal Recent changes Upload file. Download as PDF Printable version. Rising Force Marching Out Trilogy But it's 10 catchy songs that get stuck in your head, and a good listen for when you're speeding down the interstate going 30 mph over the speed limit, swerving through traffic. Yngwie took a different route from the amazing yet highly inaccessable debut and opted to write an album with more songs and less instrumentals.
The results are completely amazing, and although both albums got the same score, I prefer this one a little bit to the debut. We have all the right elements that make a great mids metal act, drawing lyrically from the dark subjects touched upon in the NWOBHM, though the music is still far more complex.
Jeff Scott Soto gives the vocal performance of a lifetime on here, pushing the limits of how far a natural male voice can soar, and still maintaining the rough edged rock style that was present on the debut album. Although I love his work with Axel Rudi Pell, this is by far my favorite album with him as singer. The guitar solos are equally as complex and magical as before, but their time length and overall structure have been balanced out a bit more, making them easier to remember after few listens.
Such tracks as "I am a Viking" and "I'll See the Light Tonight" have melodic themes that can be easily recognized, despite being highly complex and fast. The instrumentals on here consist of "Overture " and "Marching Out", both of which are dramatically shorter than those on the first album. The former has alot of tempo and textural changes, as well as a very catchy, yet somewhat cliche melody line during the solo section.
The latter is pretty steady rocker with a good deal of amazing guitar work, and works well as a closer. There are essentially no bad songs or filler on here, although some songs are so amazing that you find yourself wanting to skip back to listen again, or skip over a couple of the less amazing songs to get to them.
I usually am able to listen to an album straight through the first time, but this one was an exception as I found myself wanting to listen "I'll see the light tonight" and "Soldier without faith" over and over.
In conclusion, this album is a bit more accessable than the first one, so I can recommend it to fans of traditional metal and power metal a bit more enthusiastically.
But again, if you have some odd disapproval for music that is complex or that has melody, stick to the noise that you listen to and spare us your insignificant opinions about Yngwie's ego or his soloing style, NOBODY CARES!!! To my surprise, when I bought it, this was primarily a vocal album, but I was thrilled to see that the awesome singer who appeared on Yngwie's classic first album, Jeff Scott Soto, was on this album.
This album, in fact, got lots of airplay on the college radio metal I was listening to at the time mids , and made me want it even more since the songs were stronger and more fully-realized on this album. The production is pretty much classic mids style; big, booming drums and ambient guitars, and the vocal is king. But it works for Yngwie's bold and dramatic style of writing, and the following are my fave tunes on the album: "I'll See The Light, Tonight"--Yikes!
That gripping opening riff and the intense opening howl from Jeff signals the beginning of a real rollercoaster ride of a tune.
One of Yngwie's best riffs on the chorus, simple as it is, and chorus in question is sooooo catchy, and made even better by Soto's deep, masculine wailing. And whatta solo! One of his best in that realm as well. Another catchy number for sure. Killer chorus, with its singalong feel. Another excellent chorus from Meister Soto! It has some of Yngwie's most tender and emotional playing in the beginning and it builds to full shred mode in a plausible manner, with dynamics and taste.
The latter is not normally something you'd associate with him, but Yngwie indeed demonstrates considerable taste and restraint on this song. This was the last really good album he made before he started, well, repeating himself and writing the same stuff over and over. And he ran Jeff out of the band to be replaced by the annoying Mark Boals--bad move! But I still love this album to this day, and my worn vinyl copy still has a prominent position in my collection alongside his debut.
By far my favorite Malmsteen album. This album has everything a melodic, neo-classical metal band woud look for in the 80's. All the songs on this album are Yngwie classics. This album starts of with the intro Prelude, this song can be thrown out.
It doesn't really do anything to get the mood going. Only towards the end do you start to hear some feedback of guitars.
Prelude is basically worthless, it could have been better. But then we jump into the glory that is Malmsteen! I'll See the Light Tonight blasts off with a great riff, which latter transcends into a lead lick. Awsome drumming and Scott's scream add to the essence of this awsome song. The whole song has awsome lyrics, great Malmsteen riffs and solo's occasionally during the riffs, Malmsteen will let out an artifical harmonic sound, this happens throughout the whole album.
Everything about this song blend togther, including the synths and keyboards. Don't Let It End, is another great song. It is slow and seems like it will be crappy, but Scott's vocals keep you on your feet. Then it blasts into pure heavy metal. It is awsome how they do the vocals then the riff and drums, great job of blending the music to fit the vocals!
And the greatness continues, with the best Malmsteen song of all time, Disciples of Hell. It starts out clean, like a Spanish guitar solo, showing the amazing guitar skills of Malmsteen.'Marching Out' is a huge step down as far as instrumentals goes, providing a couple of undeveloped and meaningless tracks that are surely no at the same level of 'Rising Force'. Rest of the album is an average 80's metal. You got the high soaring (and quite powerful) vocals of Jeff Scott Soto that makes this album less boring than it could be.