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Rosetta - The Galilean Satellites
Performer: Rosetta
Title: The Galilean Satellites
Country: US
Genre: Electronic / Rock
Style:Hardcore, Space Rock, Post Rock, Ambient, Post-Metal
Released: 18 Oct 2005
Catalog number: TL 9
Label: Translation Loss Records
MP3 album szie: 2893 mb
FLAC album size: 2453 mb

Tracklist

1Départe8:13
2Au Pays Natal13:32
3Deneb8:14
4Sol15:29
5Absent9:45
6Ross 12816:15
7Europa10:25
8Itinérant16:15
9Beta Aquilae9:45
10Capella10:25

Versions

CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
EVIL008, RSR019Rosetta The Galilean Satellites Disc 1 ‎(2xLP, Album, RE, RM, TP)E-Vinyl, Radar SwarmEVIL008, RSR019France2009
TL9-1-2Rosetta The Galilean Satellites (Set 2) ‎(2xLP, Ltd, RE, Hig)Translation Loss RecordsTL9-1-2US2018
TL9-1-1Rosetta The Galilean Satellites (Set 1) ‎(2xLP, Ltd, RE, Swa)Translation Loss RecordsTL9-1-1US2018
EVIL009, RSR020Rosetta The Galilean Satellites Disc 2 ‎(2xLP, Album, RE, RM, TP)E-Vinyl, Radar SwarmEVIL009, RSR020France2009
TL 9-1-1, TL 9-1-2, TL 9-1-3Rosetta The Galilean Satellites ‎(Box, Album, Comp, Dlx + 2x12", Gol + 2x12", Bab + )Translation Loss Records, Translation Loss Records, Translation Loss RecordsTL 9-1-1, TL 9-1-2, TL 9-1-3US2018

Credits

  • Artwork [Drawings], Design [Design Construction]A. Turner
  • Bass, VocalsDave
  • Drums, EngineerB.J.
  • Guitar, Violin, Mixed ByMatt
  • Mastered ByMatt Weed
  • Vocals, Electronics [Electronic Sounds]Armine

Notes

THESE SONGS ARE ABOUT A SPACE MAN.

"All these sounds were recorded August - December of 2004 at B.J.'s house, which we like to call Jane-Doll Studios."

CD1 contains metal-oriented music.
CD2 contains ambient, atmospheric, drone-oriented music.
The discs can be played separately. Or both sides can be synchronized so that the songs complement one another creating an entirely new mix.

The first edition (this entry) was released in 2005 in a gatefold digipak and was limited to 1000 copies. The second edition was released in 2006 in a regular jewel case.

© and ℗ 2005 Translation Loss Records, Inc.

Barcodes

  • Barcode: 8 76941 77282 7

Short intro

The Galilean Satellites is the first studio album by American post-metal band Rosetta, released in 2005 on Translation Loss Records. The album is two discs long and the track lengths on each disc correspond to each other, indicating that the band intended the albums to be played at the same time. Disc one is in a post-metal style while disc two is ambient noise. The Galilean Satellites by Rosetta, released 14 February 2006 1. Departe 2. Europa 3. Absent 4. Itinerant 5. Au Pays Natal 6. Deneb 7. Capella 8. Beta Aquilae 9. Ross 128 10. Atmospheric sludgepost-metalwhatever has become rather stale from the past several years but this album is one of the best of the sub genre. This is up there with Neurosis, Isis and Cult of Luna's pinnacle albums. It's nice this download features the original second ambientnoise disk. Favorite track: Itinerant. Nick McAvoy. The Galilean Satellites. The Orchard Music от лица компании Translation Loss UMPG Publishing, HAAWK Publishing, BMI - Broadcast Music . ArtcoreCosmic Noise Ambient страна:США Члены группы:,, Mike Armine, Tracklist: CD1: Artcore 01. D parte 8:13 02. Europa 10:25 03. Songs in album Rosetta - The Galilean Satellites 2005. Rosetta - Departe. Rosetta - Europa. Rosetta - Absent. Rosetta - Itinerant. Rosetta - Au Pays Natal. Album 2004 10 Songs. More By Rosetta. Flies to Flame. The Cleansing Undertones of WakeLift. Rosetta - The Galilean Satellites review: In the shadows of post metal giants, Rosetta exemplifies all that the genre is and should be. This is energy and experimentation at its finest. I'm almost tempted to just blindly buy the album entirely because of the whole 2 disk concept. I actually probably will, but I'll at least check out the band a bit first. APJotun April 12th 2008. Listen free to Rosetta The Galilean Satellites Départe, Europa and more. 10 tracks 118:08. Released 2005. The Galilean Satellites Tracklist. Départe : Ayil, Je N'en Connais Pas la Fin, Blue Day for Croatoa и другие песни. But, upon first listen, their two-disc 2005 debut, The Galilean Satellites, seems to add virtually nothing new to the complex cocktail of metal, hardcore, progressive rock, and ambient music equal parts abrasive rumble and atmospheric shock waves established by their inspiring predecessors
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Related to Rosetta - The Galilean Satellites
Reviews: (1)
Mr_Jeйson
Mr_Jeйson
To call this album a masterpiece would be an understatement.
The debut by the Philadelphia post-metal band Rosetta is a concept album dealing with a story of a space man and his obsession with the moon Europa. The lyrics (not present in the album, but comprehensible after a few listens) deal with themes of loneliness, obsession, and self-isolation. Vocalist Mike Armine roars these lines with such intensity that you will feel is if they have been branded into your soul. The hardcore-influenced drumming carries waves of both beauty and ferocity, chasing each other in a circle until the song hits its climax and crumbles back to where it begins. The guitar, saturated with shrieking distortion, layers of unending delay, and towering reverb, delivers pounding rhythm lines and tear-jerking melodies. The music slowly shifts and evolves in such a way that one would expect the band to have at least 3 guitarists playing at once.
The conceptual journey begins with a reserved intro against a bassline that is repeated throughout the entire song. It almost immediately erupts into a crushing metal experience, with wailing guitar lines and feedback rearing their heads throughout. Next is a death-march of a song, which repeats a riff that gradually grows in intensity until a chugging, frenzied riff ignites and the music turns into a fast-building strummed riff which climbs in pitch and intensity like an orgasm. Afterwards, things slow down for an instrumental track, which, while a slow point on the album, still reminds the listener that they're listening to an extreme album. The penultimate song begins with quiet keyboards and even violin, then a rapid guitar enters and the beautiful melodies are continued in a hardcore style, with fill-laden drumming and desperate-sounding vocals wailing about the futility of life in search of something unattainable. This is followed by an attention-gripping bout of ambient noise intertwined with recordings of a man's ramblings about his lost sanity. Part one of the album draws towards its glorious conclusion as drums and guitar enter, and the music reaches its soul-wrenching height one last time, before leaving on a tragic final riff.
Part two of this opus consists of Hecker-esque ambient, with drone and noise elements thrown in for good measure. Gusts of spacelike wind, shimmering chords, and disembodied howls all make their appearance against songs that drone in the same key as the previous five songs. This isn't a coincidence. What elevates this album beyond "incredible" status is what happens when the listener plays the ambient and metal tracks at the same time: they sync up perfectly. The atmospheres and soundscapes of part two are perfectly aligned to each nuance of part one, so that the already atmospheric songs are granted a new level of depth and emotion.
I believe that this is the best metal album of all time.