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Perfect Symmetry (Fates Warning album)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Perfect Symmetry
Perfect symmetry.jpg
Studio album by Fates Warning
Released 1989 (1989)
Recorded April–May 1989
Studio Carriage House Studios in Stamford, Connecticut
Genre Progressive metal
Length 42:01
Label Metal Blade
Producer Roger Probert
Fates Warning chronology
No Exit
(1988)
Perfect Symmetry
(1989)
Parallels
(1991)

Perfect Symmetry is the fifth studio album by progressive metal band Fates Warning, released in 1989 through Metal Blade Records;[1] a remastered edition was reissued on June 10, 2008 together with a bonus disc containing studio demos, as well as a DVD of live performances from the 1989–90 Perfect Symmetry world tour.[2] It was with this album that the band's more modern, progressive direction was established.

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Transcription

Contents

Overview

Perfect Symmetry was Fates Warning's second album with singer Ray Alder, who fully participated in the writing of the album. Guitarist and founding band member Jim Matheos describes Alder as having "really started to find his voice and range [on Perfect Symmetry]. It was our second album with him and he did some incredible stuff. It's also when he started to sing in a lower range and we welcomed that because that's the direction we wanted to head into anyway. Before that album, in terms of singing, we were like, 'the higher the better!'"[3]

It was also the band's first album with drummer Mark Zonder, who, according to Matheos, "helped us go in that progressive direction we wanted to go in. It was an even bigger change than when Ray joined a few years before."[3] Zonder confirmed in a 2011 interview that Matheos was pushing the songwriting in a more progressive direction: "It seemed a bit more prog and less thrashy. Seemed like Jim wanted to stretch things out a bit and make them a bit more airy-linear than straight up and down."[4]

"Nothing Left to Say" was featured on the soundtrack to the 1991 film Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare. An instrumental version of "At Fates Hands", renamed "At Fate's Fingers", was released on the 1991 compilation album Guitar's Practicing Musicians Vol. 2.[5]

Reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic4/5 stars[1]
Sputnikmusic5/5[6]

Critical reception for Perfect Symmetry has been mostly positive. Robert Taylor at AllMusic gave the album four out of five stars and said, "This was the recording that established Fates Warning as a progressive band. Their metal influences still dominate the group's overall sound; however, Mark Zonder's unique approach to drumming adds another level of depth and credibility to the music."[1] Trey Spencer at Sputnikmusic gave the album five stars out of five, describing it as "easily their most progressive album to date" and saying, "If you like your prog cold and precise without all the random instrumental masturbation that a lot of others utilize then you should do your best to pick this up as soon as possible."[6]

The album was relatively successful in the charts, reaching No. 141 on the U.S. Billboard 200[7] (the second-highest position in the band's history) and remaining on that chart for nine weeks.[8] Fates Warning would not have another album enter the Billboard 200 until Darkness in a Different Light in 2013.[8]

Track listing

No.TitleWriter(s)Length
1."Part of the Machine"Jim Matheos6:15
2."Through Different Eyes"Matheos4:22
3."Static Acts"Frank Aresti4:28
4."A World Apart"Aresti5:03
5."At Fates Hands"Aresti, Joe DiBiase, Matheos6:59
6."The Arena"Aresti3:18
7."Chasing Time"Matheos3:38
8."Nothing Left to Say"Matheos7:58
Total length:42:01

Disc two (CD)

Disc three (DVD)

Chart performance

Year Chart Position
1989 Billboard 200 141[7]

Personnel

References

  1. ^ a b c Taylor, Robert. "Perfect Symmetry - Fates Warning". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  2. ^ "Perfect Symmetry". fateswarning.com. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  3. ^ a b Ramirez, Carlos (2008-06-10). "Fates Warning Guitarist: 'Touring Is The Best Practice'". Ultimate-Guitar. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  4. ^ "SpaceProg.com interview with Mark Zonder (2011)". spaceprog.com. 2011. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  5. ^ "Various – Guitar's Practicing Musicians Vol. 2". Discogs. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  6. ^ a b Spencer, Trey (2008-06-30). "Review: Fates Warning - Perfect Symmetry". Sputnikmusic. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  7. ^ a b "Perfect Symmetry - Fates Warning | Awards". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
  8. ^ a b "Fates Warning - Chart history". Billboard. Retrieved 2015-03-20.
This page was last edited on 26 October 2018, at 04:27
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