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Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra (1973) IT 2018 Ricordi Reissue - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Posted By: Fran Solo
Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra (1973) IT 2018 Ricordi Reissue - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra
Vinyl | LP Cover (1:1) | FLAC + cue | 24bit/96kHz | 900mb
Label: Ricordi ‎/ SMRL 6113 | Released: 1973 | This Issue: 2018 | Genre: Progressive-Rock

A1 L'Ultimo Uomo
A2 Il Re Di Ieri
A3 Al Di La'Del Bene E Del Male
A4 Superuomo
A5 Il Tempio Delle Clessidre
B1 Degli Uomini
B2 Della Natura
B3 Dell'Eterno Ritorno

Companies, etc.

Licensed From – Sony Music Entertainment Italy S.p.A.
Licensed To – De Agostini Publishing Italia S.p.A.
Distributed By – De Agostini Publishing Italia S.p.A.
Pressed By – Record Industry – 21715
Recorded At – Ricordi Studios


Bass, Piano – Alberto Moreno
Coordinator – Bruno Lanteri
Design [Cover] – Wanda Spinello
Drums, Timpani, Bells, Vocals – Giancarlo Golzi
Guitar, Vocals – Enzo Merogno
Lyrics By – Mauro La Luce
Mellotron, Organ [Hammond], Vibraphone, Electric Piano [Farfisa] – Pit Corradi
Mixed By – Angelo Vaggi, Museo Rosenbach
Music By – Alberto Moreno
Orchestrated By – Museo Rosenbach
Photography By – Caesar Monti*
Technician – Dino Gelsomino
Technician, Mixed By – Carlo Martinet
Vocals – Stefano “Lupo” Galifi*

Originally released in 1973 as Ricordi SMRL 6113

Pubblicazione quattordicinale corredata da disco in vinile non vendibile separatamente edita da De Agostini Publishing Italia S.p.A.

This release is the 20th of the Italian collection “Prog Rock Italiano”, published by De Agostini.
It contains an 8-pages booklet.
Barcode and Other Identifiers

Rights Society: S.I.A.E.
Barcode (On packaging): 977253264064071020
Other (ISSN on packaging): 2532-6406
Matrix / Runout (Side A): 21715 2A LPP-ZARA
Matrix / Runout (Side B): 21715 1B LPP-ZARA

Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra (1973) IT 2018 Ricordi Reissue - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra (1973) IT 2018 Ricordi Reissue - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Museo Rosenbach ‎- Zarathustra (1973) IT 2018 Ricordi Reissue - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

This Rip: 2019
Direct Drive Turntable: Technics SL-1200MK2 Quartz
Cartridge: SHURE M97xE With JICO SAS Stylus
Amplifier: Marantz 2252
ADC: E-MU 0404
DeClick with iZotope RX6: Only Manual (Click per click)
This LP: M / From my personal collection
LP Rip & Full Scan LP Cover: Fran Solo
You can use my cue files as a playlist

What a wonderful way for me to get started on the Italian prog scene. It was 1993, I was 20, I was getting pretty much fed up with anything mainstream.

This was still before the Internet (or at least, I never heard of the Internet in ’93, although it did exist, but was more of a “techno-geek” sort of thing), and trying to get info on obscure prog rock was rather difficult. I was given a blank tape that had MUSEO ROSENBACH’s “Zarathustra”, because this guy knew that I was ready for more obscure prog rock, and knew that I wouldn’t just casually step foot in a record store and find an LP of this. I have since bought the Italian BMG/Ricordi CD reissue.

Let’s get with the review on “Zarathustra”. The original LP was released on the Ricordi label (which was also home to bands like BANCO and CERVELLO). The music tends to the more heavy, agressive end of the prog spectrum, not unlike IL BALLETTO DI BRONZO or BIGLIETTO PER L’INFERNO. Lots of great organ and Mellotron, aggressive guitars, and powerful vocals. Plus you can’t beat that mystical atmosphere. The lyrics are said to be inspired by the works of Friederich Wilhelm Nietzsche and “Thus Spoke Zarathustra”. Nietzsche was also greatly admired by those with far right-wing views, and because of that, prevented Museo Rosenbach from getting the attention they deserved (although how the band stood on political issues is anyone’s guess, as Nietzsche did have lots of admirers of every political stripe). Right-wing or not, the band really knew how to dish out some truly killer Italian prog, as the side length title track demonstrates. The other three cuts, “Degli Uomini”, “Della Natura”, and “Dell’Eterno Ritorno” are all of the same quality, and I really can’t seem to find any dead spots.

It’s amazing for the ten years I’ve been familiar with this album that I enjoy it just as much as I did back in ’93. Yes, some might think there are better Italian prog albums out there, some might not like the production (many of these heavier Italian prog albums I’ve heard, like BIGLIETTO PER L’INFERNO, OSANNA, CERVELLO, and SEMIRAMIS all don’t have the best production), but to me, this is a totally essential album.
Review by Proghead, progarchives.com
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