MorPheusz – Tantalizing Thoughts at the Dawn of Dreams

 9,90 11,90

Released: 2014 By Groove Unlimited

SKU: GR-209 Categories: , , , Tags: ,


  1. Psychedelic Poetry – [11:54]
  2. Tantalizing Thoughts – [13:55]
  3. Arousing Imaginary Vortex – [7:33]
  4. Oriental Insomnia – [18:03]
  5. Dawn of Dreams – [15:43]

MorPheusz is Ron Boots, Eric and Harold v.d. Heijden & Frank Dorittke (FD.Project) and this is their 2nd Studio Album. Electronic Rock full of Sequences, Drums and Guitar!!

Additional information

Weight 105 g



Jewel Case

1 review for MorPheusz – Tantalizing Thoughts at the Dawn of Dreams

  1. Sylvain Lupari / &

    I had been very impressed by the solid Days of Delirium and Nocturnal NightMares, which was the first sonic chapter of MorPheuSz back in 2011. We looked forward to the second. We even thought that this project which unites the Dutchmen Ron Boots and the brothers Eric and Harold van der Heijden to the German guitarist/synthesist Frank Dorittke was on tablets. We saw well the band here and there performed on festivals, but nothing more. And finally, after almost 3 years of wait, the group makes a strong comeback with an album which transcends the first 2 opuses. Set ablaze by the influences of Pink Floyd, Van Der Graff Generator, Ozric Tentacles and even Alan Parsons, the music of Tantalizing Thoughts at the Dawn of Dreams redefines the standards of this fusion so wished between EM and progressive rock. In particular because of the imposing presence of Harold van der Heijden on percussions (boy is he good!) and Frank Dorittke, and it without wanting to take away anything to two others, who carries the music of MorPheuSz towards another level.

    A delicate movement of sequences escapes from the thick cloud of psychotronic noises which feeds the intro of Psychedelic Poetry”. The guitar draws wandering airs which float in clouds of mists as well as on this movement of sequences of which the soft tom-toms sculpt an ambient rhythm which is very near the electronic ballads of Ron Boots’ repertoire. But we cannot also avoid this sensation to mislaid our thoughts in Roger Waters’ Amused to Death and The Ballad of Bill Hubbard. The guitar and the soft intrusive rhythm are so similar. The emotions soar

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *