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Falling In Between

Rate It! Avg: 3.5 (103 ratings)
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Falling In Between album cover
01
Falling In Between
4:06
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02
Dying On My Feet
6:11
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03
Bottom Of Your Soul
6:58
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04
King Of The World
4:04
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05
Hooked
4:36
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06
Simple Life
2:22
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07
Taint Your World
4:01
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08
Let It Go
5:00
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09
Spiritual Man
5:22
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10
No End In Sight
6:11
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 10   Total Length: 48:51

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Write a Review 8 Member Reviews

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Nice offering from the band

scottarino

...and yes it can and should be labeled progressive rock.

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Underated

patazz

Great Toto album, although unfortunately no "hits" saw the light of day. Great playing, with past members of Toto all over it plus greats like Greg Philinganes adding their own color. The recording of the Live tour that followed this release is also well worth a listen. Though far fewer original Toto members were on the tour, Luke and Bobby hold down the fort.

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Category mismatch

callieslv

Fine for what it is, but labeling it Progressive Rock is an absolute misnomer.

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Falling for Toto again

Mharb

Been a Toto fan since the beginning ('78) but lost track of them in the early 90's. This one brought me back on board. It rocks like the great early Toto albums Toto/Hydra/Turn Back and has enough hooks to make it interesting. Lots of good rockers and a couple nice slow ones by Luke. Actually one of the better full albums I have downloaded from emusic by any artist. Enjoyed it so much I went back and started collecting Toto music again. Found some nice streams and movies on their web site of the making of this CD and interviews with the band: http://www.toto99.com/multimedia/makingfib.shtml

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Classic

Guitarrock

What to say? This is one of those few CDs where assigning a 10/10 score is almost a give. Listen to the samples and convert. The only negative is that I already had this on CD before emusic did. Hail to the Luke!

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Missing Track 11, "Reeferman"

Quipper

"Reeferman" is such a cool track, it's sad that it's not available here....

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Rockin'

Skyryder37

Not since 'Kingdom of Desire' has this band put out such a hard driving and rockin' CD. This simply kicks butt. If you enjoyed the harder side of Toto as exhibited on the 'Hydra' CD with song's like 'Hydra'or 'White Sister'then this should appeal to you. If, the ballads like 'Africa' from Toto IV are more to your liking, then this may not be your cup of tea. If you are a die hard Toto fan, this is a must have.

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Great studio work from Toto!

KMunch

This is a great album. Toto hasn't put out new original studio work like this for a long time, but all of them are at their finest. Lukather soars on his guitar work, Bobby Kimball rips up the vocals. Noteworthy songs are: Falling In Between, Bottom of Your Soul, Simple Life and the wonderful Spiritual Man. If you're a Toto fan, like I am...download the whole CD, you won't be dissapointed. This is some of the best work this awesome studio band has ever done, and stands up to anything they've done in the past. A great overall album, and one of my current favorites.

They Say All Music Guide

At this point in their career, Steve Lukather and Toto really have nothing to prove to anyone in the rock & roll community. They’ve accumulated more Top Ten hits with their ballads alone than most bands have their entire career, to say nothing of rock anthems that became cornerstones of arena rock during the ’70s and ’80s. And while it’s been nearly a decade since original material was issued (2002′s Through the Looking Glass was an album consisting of cover versions), Falling in Between sounds like a band trying to find itself during a midlife crisis. The title track, while adventurous by Toto’s standards with its mixed-metered time signatures and Middle Eastern influences, sounds exactly like the prog rock heroes they aspire to emulate (confirmed by the track-by-track commentary provided in the liner notes). “Dying on My Feet” sounds like a cross between ’80s-era Chicago and Foreigner, thanks in no small part to Chicago’s James Pankow contributing horn arrangements and playing trombone on the tune. Things do get better along the way. The band finally finds its footing midway through, delivering well-polished performances, and Lukather’s voice has stood the test of time surprisingly intact, especially when compared to some of his contemporaries. And while there’s no new ground being trodden here, the band sounds fantastic thanks to amazing production values, delivering material that can stand up to some of their best stuff. – Rob Theakston

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