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Falling Into Infinity

Dream Theater Audio CD
4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (130 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 11.54 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

Falling Into Infinity + Train Of Thought (Vinyl) + Octavarium
Price For All Three: CDN$ 69.67

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  • Train Of Thought (Vinyl) CDN$ 44.18
  • Octavarium CDN$ 13.95

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Product Details


1. New Millennium
2. You Not Me
3. Peruvian Skies
4. Hollow Years
5. Burning My Soul
6. Hell's Kitchen
7. Lines In The Sand
8. Take Away My Pain
9. Just Let Me Breathe
10. Anna Lee
11. Trial Of Tears: It's Raining / Deep In Heaven / The Wasteland

Product Description

Product Description

Product Description

DREAM THEATER Falling Into Infinity (1997 UK 11-track CD the fourth studio album by the American progressive metal band produced by Kevin Shirley lyric booklet picture sleeve - did you know the first not played is usually the last note on their previous album!)

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Kevin out, harmony off. July 12 1999
By A Customer
Format:Audio CD
The lack that Kevin Moore makes to the Dream Theater is unbelieveble. The feature of the band, who made it to be considered one of the best ones of the world, was the junction between technique and harmony. Without Moore, the both of them had decayed deeply. It's a pity, therefore they're all good instrumentists. It only lacks exactly a good arranjer. So, COME BACK, KEVIN MOORE, AND BRING THE I&W INSPIRATION AGAIN!!!
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4.0 out of 5 stars One of Dream Theater's best May 5 2004
Format:Audio CD
Falling Into Infinity is the often-maligned album by Dream Theater. Hard-core DT fans will tell you that this is the sell-out album, the one where they abandoned their roots and tried to make radio-friendly music. So it may come as some surprise that this is one of my favorite albums by Dream Theater. It's not perfect, and there are a few rotten apples. It has a lot less technical prowess than many of DT's other albums, but it does feature the best of John Petrucci's guitar playing, and many of the best vocal melodies written by the band. My opinion about technicality is that it is a route towards expression of what the band might aim for, if they choose to take that route; it is not in itself successful music. Fortunately they realized that when they wrote this album.
New Millenium (7/10): The keyboard intro is a little whacko, but the guitar/bass parts that follow are great. Overall, it is an okay song.
You Not Me (5/10): James LaBrie's attempts to sound rough aren't convincing. The song as a whole is very uninteresting.
Peruvian Skies (9/10): Beautiful chorus, a good mix of heavy and light moments, and a great guitar solo.
Hollow Years (8/10): Call it mainstream, call it sell-out, call it catchy... I don't care. This is a great song, and even greater live. It does have a very mainstream sound to it, with a mostly accoustic guitar and catchy chorus line.
Burning My Soul (6/10): Has some good riffs, but the vocals are annoying, and the lyrics cheesy.
Hell's Kitchen (9/10): An instrumental with some great soaring guitar work and weird but good key changes. One of DT's best instrumentals.
Lines in the Sand (10/10): Starts off with some back and forth change between a lonely synthesizer and a lonely distorted guitar.
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By A.F.
Format:Audio CD
I don't know why I didn't see it before. When I bought FALLING INTO INFINITY over a couple of years ago, I enjoyed it but not enough to keep it running in my CD player constantly, the way I did with SCENES FROM A MEMORY, IMAGES & WORDS, and AWAKE. FII was sitting on my record shelf for quite some time, but recently I have re-discovered the album and realize its genius. This is quite possibly the most diverse and tasteful recording Dream Theater has ever done, and considering the constant pressure they were under from their record label Elektra at the time, they defied the odds and still managed to release an album of solid material.
Speaking of diversity, I was just amazed how so many musical styles are on this album. I'm surprised I didn't see it or hear it the first time. You get a little bit of everything of what makes DT great on this album: from the progressive epics ("New Millennium," "Lines in the Sand," "Trial of Tears"), to the ballads ("Hollow Years," "Take Away My Pain," "Anna Lee"), to the crunchy heavy metal ("Peruvian Skies," "Burning My Soul"), to straight-up hard rock ("Just Let Me Breathe," "You Not Me"), and the token instrumental ("Hell's Kitchen"), just about anything you can think of is on here. Not to mention that there are traces of funk during "Lines in the Sand," a Latin-inspired acoustic riff that plays throughout "Hollow Years," and nice use of odd times in "Take Away My Pain" and wind chimes in "Trial of Tears" which are reminiscent of Rush's "Xanadu." You get all of that and a bag of chips.
Some have complained that the lyrics are not as good as on previous albums, but I beg to differ.
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3.0 out of 5 stars Cage liner for the rest of the soaring DT catalog Feb. 10 2004
Format:Audio CD
Although I've always been a little skeptical about Dream Theater's ability to TKO any other band on the face of the planet within 12 bars of music (a philosophy strictly adhered to by many of their loyal fans), never did I expect the champs of progressive metal to arrive in the latter half of 1997 with this much fat around their waste. To be fair, I'll say up front that there's some truly stellar material on this album. The problem is that the bulk of Dream Theater's bloated new epic is just plain tired- not only are old innovations now cliches, but there is just such little effort put into three quarters of the songwriting on "Falling Into Infinity" that even die-hard fans should be disappointed.
To avoid having this review sound like one big downward spiral, I'll start with FII's strong points. The good news is that a few more classics are added to the Dream Theater canon in "New Millenium" and "Hell's Kitchen". Many may protest the inclusion of the latter, but I feel it's one of the few times the band have achieved a somber emotional vibe without lapsing into syrupy melodrama. Of all the influences John Petrucci attempts to absorb into his repertoire, the Satch-like riffs on "Hell's Kitchen" (among others) are one of the few that don't sound contrived. Other obvious influences that sound little more than derivative are Queen, Styx, Pink Floyd and even Dream Theater themselves ("Burning My Soul" is a total rewrite of "Pull Me Under"). Overall the shorter songs are far more provocative and consistent than the longer titles, a trend which seems at odds with the epic virtuosity the band are famed for.
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Most recent customer reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars Excellent
CD was in new condition. Jewel case was cracked. Music was pleasing to the ears.
Published 1 month ago by Samuel Vera
4.0 out of 5 stars Not very excellent album for DT but still very good
Not very excellent album for DT but still very good. I think it has been underrated because of the behind story.
Published 1 month ago by Felix
4.0 out of 5 stars Infinite rising
Magnificent! It is all here: heavy metal, rockers, power ballads, good composition, unexcelled musicianship... the works. Read more
Published on Sept. 4 2007 by G. Edwards
5.0 out of 5 stars dream theater rocks the house
I can safely say in my opinion that dream theater rocks the house. james labrie is a great singer followed by Petrucci's off the hook solo's, as well as mike's crazy drumming... Read more
Published on Sept. 1 2006 by Fabio Sa
4.0 out of 5 stars Not up to par but don't bash Sherinian!
Ok from what I've noticed, everyone seems to blame the newcomer Derek Sherinian for this lame excuse of a living album that Dream theater has created. Read more
Published on July 18 2004 by BurningFate
2.0 out of 5 stars What Were They Thinking?
Aside from two great songs, those being New Millenium and Lines in the Sand (Doug Pinnick is The Man), this album sounds like the band's attempt at a more "Commercial DT"... Read more
Published on July 2 2004 by Nathaniel Slautich
5.0 out of 5 stars great CD
Dream theater PERIOD is a great band and people can say there junk and i asked sum one who told me that and he said he listens to blink 182 and i said no way they dont try hard for... Read more
Published on March 24 2004
1.0 out of 5 stars No way! Don't even try to pass this off as great!!!
What are you guys smoking??? This is pure crap . . . unlistenable to say the very least!
Published on March 17 2004
3.0 out of 5 stars Cage liner for the rest of the soaring DT catalog
Although I've always been a little skeptical about Dream Theater's ability to TKO any other band on the face of the planet within 12 bars of music (a philosophy strictly adhered to... Read more
Published on Feb. 10 2004 by Jeremy Ulrey
5.0 out of 5 stars Different
Well, this CD differs quite a bit from Dream Theater's other releases, but that doesn't make it bad at all. Far from it. Read more
Published on Feb. 3 2004 by Mats Johansson
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