Robert Miles ‎– Dreamland

Deconstruction ‎– 74321 42974 2
CD, Album, Blue Cover


This CD is also available with a red cover Robert Miles - Dreamland, and has the same tracklist and barcode.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 7 43214 29742 1
  • Label Code: LC 8280
  • Rights Society: BIEM/GEMA

Other Versions (5 of 103) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
DBX 030CD Robert Miles Dreamland(CD, Album, Mixed) DBX Records DBX 030CD Italy 1996 Sell This Version
74321 39126 4 Robert Miles Dreamland(Cass, Album) Deconstruction, BMG 74321 39126 4 Poland 1996 Sell This Version
74321 42974 2, 74321 42974-2 Robert Miles Dreamland(CD, Album, RE, Red) Deconstruction, Deconstruction, BMG, BMG 74321 42974 2, 74321 42974-2 Europe Unknown Sell This Version
none Robert Miles Dreamland(Cass, Album, Unofficial) Not On Label (Robert Miles) none Ukraine 1996 Sell This Version
SMILAX X386 Robert Miles Dreamland(CD, Album) Smilax Publishing SMILAX X386 Italy 2016 Sell This Version



Add Review



September 6, 2009

When I bought this CD I was only familiar with the tracks "Children" and "Fable", but since I quite liked them, I decided to buy this album.

Although not exactly a bad choice, I was a bit disappointed. The problem with the tracks is that they all use the same elements: same piano, same strings, same synths... even the drums and bass sound almost the same. I know these elements more or less define the "dream house" sound Robert Miles was known for at the time of this release, and while the tracks themselves aren't bad or anything, it's just that a whole CD of the stuff gets quite boring.
The upside of having the tracks sound so alike is that the album has a very consistent dreamy/chilled atmosphere. The cheesy poppy vocals on "One & One" kind of break the atmosphere though. "Red Zone" deserves to mentioned too, since this is the only track on the album that doesn't use the piano-sound used in the other tracks, and has a bit of a proggy trance mood. Yet still it blends in nicely with rest of the tracks, which sort of proves that Miles didn't need to fill the disk with 10 clones of "Children".