Above all of its many virtues, the sound of the band is profoundly sober, sensible and cohesive, and displays no excesses of any kind. With soul and essence, their skillfully symmetrical style is abundant of lucid harmonies and dense melodies, that wander throughout the vicinities of its own glorious and sometimes melancholic tonalities. Definitely, its fabulous grandiosity gravitates around the beautiful sensitivity of its somewhat serene and dilated atmosphere, whose ambitious and graceful technical excellence displays the salutary creativity of a sound that never runs out of possibilities.
Despite the simple and unpretentious nature of their style, Syberia displays an impeccable and organic creative method, that really engraves the cohesiveness of their sound, although I enjoyed the fast melodies more than the slow ones. Given the abrasive and dynamic features of its sometimes disruptive and unpredictable sensibilities, the enthusiastic and experimental nature of the sound — that occasionally flirted with progressive musical elements — definitely leaves the listener with a very positive impression.
Unfortunately — just before halfway through the album — Syberia starts to slide to more generic and ordinary musical patterns, that makes them too similar to other bands of the genre, and by this point the record becomes a little less remarkable, and eventually, you will have to tolerate a handful of tracks that are not impressive at all. Nevertheless, in the end, Seeds of Change manages to be a decent album, with excellent passages. The first half of the album certainly deserves to be fully praised.
In a general evaluation, the record, with its flaws and virtues, has what it takes to please the enthusiasts of the genre. Shamefully — after achieving its zenith —, the work declines and disappoints a little; in the end, though, Seeds of Change can be classified as a moderately good record.