Porcupine Tree Arriving Somewhere(2006 2 Cd Dvdrip)[eac Flac Cue][rock City]

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Name:Porcupine Tree Arriving Somewhere(2006 2 Cd Dvdrip)[eac Flac Cue][rock City]

Total Size: 687.06 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 0

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2016-10-07 09:27:38 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-09 04:40:01

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Torrent description


Rock City Crew


Releaser: Maste75

Crew: Rock City

Extractor: EAC 0.99 prebeta 5

Read Mode: Secure with NO C2, accurate stream, disable cache.

Codec: Flac 1.2.1; Level 8

Source: Custom Cd

Artwork: Front, Back, Inside and Inlay (Custom - Made By Maste75).

Dvd Rip Info:

Extractor: Dvd Audio Ripper 4

Audio Stream Ripped: LPCM 2.0 (1.180 Mb)

Additional Settings: Performed Deep Analysis in order to find

and set optimal volume level extraction

Destination File Format: Wave

Changes On Destination Files: None, except applied fade out to track 9 (end of cd 1)

and fade in to track 10 (start of cd 2) Both applied with EAC

Burning: Burnt to cd with offset corrected drive then cds ripped with eac (see above or EAC log for details)

General Info:

Artist: Porcupine Tree

Album Title: Arriving Somewhere...

Year: 2006 (Dvd Release Date) 2009 (Rip Date)


Cd 1:

1. Revenant

2. Open Car

3. Blackest Eyes

4. Lazarus

5. Hatesong

6. Don't Hate Me

7. Mother And Child Divided

8. Buying New Soul

9. So Called Friend

Cd 2:

1. Arriving Somewhere But Not Here

2. Heartattack In A Layby

3. The Start Of Something Beautiful

4. Halo

5. The Sound Of Muzak

6. Even Less

7. Trains

Review taken from


A solid DVD with a superb performance and sound quality

that is slightly let down by some minor issues. An easy reccomendation

for anyone who is fan of the genre or of the band.


For the uninformed, some background. Porcupine Tree are a progressive rock

four-piece from Hemel Hempstead, north of London, England. Fronted by

vocalist, guitarist and songwriter Steven Wilson, Porcupine Tree have been

at the forefront of the modern prog-rock scene since the release of

The Sky Moves Sideways in 1995. Wilson has gained prominence not only

for his works in Porcupine Tree, but also for his contributions

to works by Opeth, Marillion, as well as his other projects

No-Man and Blackfield. Within Porcupine Tree are bassist Colin Edwin,

keyboardist Richard Barbieri and drummer Gavin Harrison.


For this concert release, titled Arriving Somewhere…,

the band, together with touring guitarist John Wesley,

performed at Park West in Chicago, Il. The band has previously stated

that Park West was a favorite venue of theirs, and prime contender

for a DVD recording. 15 songs are performed in total, covering songs

from the album Stupid Dream, released in 1999, to Deadwing, in 2005

and everything in between. Fans of the bands older, more psychedelic

sound may be in for a disappointment, but the selection of songs is

a solid representation of the bands more recent sound, blending melodic,

almost radio-friendly tunes to some heavier riffs usually only found in the depths of metal.

Audio Quality:

As expected, Steven Wilson has delivered on audio quality and mixing.

Porcupine Tree music is often a choice pick by those reviewing high end audio products

due to their high quality, clean production DVD-Audio releases and 5.1 DTS mixes.

This DVD is no exception, with 48000 Hz PCM and DTS sound which is exceptionally

clear and high quality with just the right amount of warm tone to make the soundtrack

feel full, but not quite so much as to kill the live mood. There are a few periods where

the music sounds almost prerecorded, but this is mostly due to the tight performance

of the musicians and use of keyboards. These periods are hardly worth noting,

but when the crowd cheers leave earshot, a sharp ear can sometimes pick them up,

rare as they are. Wilson’s voice, while not the best in the genre’s, holds up

well and provides ample emotion along with the higher tones and falsetto of John Wesley

(who is a very impressive solo artist in his own right).

Every part of the audio feels and sounds like it was thought through and stressed over,

and the final product shows that easily.


So in conclusion, thanks to a blend of a great set list, stunning audio and a competent

video aspect, Arriving Somewhere… is an excellent DVD concert that will certainly

entertain any Porcupine Tree fan, or fan of the prog rock genre. The performance is next

to flawless and stage presence is acceptable for a band with a lead singerguitarist.

A few shortcomings such as slightly overactive camera effects and the lack of

a documentary are all that really stop this DVD from being one of the best released

in a long time. That said, these annoyances are nothing to prevent you buying or experiencing

firsthand how strong this DVD is. So spend the money, put this in a high quality player

with a dedicated AV receiver and see for yourself not only how impressive Porcupine Tree

are as a musical ensemble, but also how impressive this DVD looks and sounds.

Once on your sofa with the receiver just so and the TV levels calibrated,

very few DVDs will come to rival Arriving Somewhere’s depth and quality.


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