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Nektar Remember The Future Remember The Future 1973 (Bacillus BLPS 19164)

Remastered 2002 (Bellaphon 9724426)

Roye Albrighton: guitar, lead vocals
Derek "Mo" Moore: bass, backing vocals
Ron Howden: drums, percussion
Allan "Taff" Freeman: keyboards, backing vocals
Mick Brockett: lighting, projections and visual effects

Concepts by Mo & Mick
Music by Roye, Taff, Mo & Ron
Lyrics by Roye, Mo & Mick.
Artwork and cover design by Helmut Wenske
Produced by Peter Hauke for Bellaphon/Bacilus Records
A NEKTAR composition.

Music samples are in red

original mix Side 1

Track Song Time
1. Remember The Future part – 1 16:38
a. 02:47
b. Wheel of Time 05:15
c. Remember the Future 05:11
d. 03:43
Because the original master tapes were used, this c.d. can be heard in Stereo or in quadrophonic sound as it was intended to be.

original mix Side 2

Track Song Time
2. Remember The Future part – 2 18:55
a. 01:45
b. Questions and Answers 05:07
c. 02:08
d. Path of Light 04:17
e. Recognition 03:18
f. 03:20

Bonus Tracks on the 2002 Remastered Cd

Track Song Time
3. Let It Grow (single edit) 02:19
4. Lonely Roads (single edit) 03:50

The 2 bonus tracks were Radio Promo's only (single edit) and previously unreleased

From our archives we present in its entirety the  45 r.p.m. single sent out to radio stations to broadcast in 1974 over A.M. stations.

"The most loved of all Nektar's albums. The whole album consisted of just one 40–minute long piece, which is completely flawless. The track is extremely carefully structured and well–written. There's absolutely no unnecessary in here. With the exception of the end of "Part 1", there is almost no instrumental parts here. But there's no need to worry, cause the vocals are very tasteful and pleasant, and always based in great themes. This album also have the most perfected Nektar–sound. The lyrics is about a boy who speaks to a bird, and the whole story has a very optimistic and nice message. The album was also Nektar's best selling, so it seems that the record–buying public SOMETIMES have some good taste. This album is just as important to any prog collection as Yes's "Close to the Edge", ELP's "Brain Salad Surgery" and Genesis's "Foxtrot," Tommy Shoenbergs.


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