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Doggerland by Ian Anderson
This album by Ian Anderson, whose last full-length was 2009’s Homo Erraticus, has a sympathetic production, a combination of classic prog and folk rock, and a set of beautifully observed lyrics and imagery. In short, this is a great release. And while Doggerland may be a bit wordy and a little difficult to follow, it’s an impressive listen.
From the opening track, “Heavy Metal,” Anderson’s voice sounds strong and mature. The album’s instrumentation and melodic arrangements are both heavy and playful, and his unique vocals paint a moment in time with the music. The album’s title, “Heavy Metals,” is a bit misleading, as this album’s music is about the Iron Age set in a medieval context.
The music on Homo Erraticus reveals Anderson’s proclivity for British phrasing and sayings. The album features songs such as “In For a Pound,” which makes heavy use of the British idioms. He also reads a poem entitled Per Errationes Ad Astra, which highlights the importance of words, phrasing, and tempo in creating an atmosphere of fear and excitement.
In addition to the song, “Heavy Metals” is an excellent choice for an interlude. Its tempo and rhythm are reminiscent of Jethro Tull and other classic British bands, including The Verve, TAAB, and TAAB. But the backing vocals add a contemplative effect that makes this album a great choice for the homo sap. It is also worth noting that Anderson’s vocals, while nasal and a little weathered, remind us of a certain period in British history.
The album is also a concept album, based on an unpublished manuscript by amateur historian Ernest T. Parritt. The story behind Homo Erraticus continues on the story of former Thick As A Brick guitarist Gerald Bostock, and features some truly amazing melodies. In fact, the album is broken into three parts: a concept album and a live album. In addition to combining genres, Anderson’s music is also versatile and is often referred to as a “round peg in a square hole.”
The Wanderer is on his way to the end. He will come back and pass. In time, he will be gone, on his way to the other side of the Einode. In the end, he will be nothing but a grun. And when he does come, he will be too. And he will die. And he will be too, and that will be the end of Doggerland.