Dream Order was a short-lived, ill-fated alias for Sheffield, England’s Comsat Angels. In early stages within the Comsats’ profession, they began getting legal threats through the Communications Satellite Company because of their moniker, that was actually extracted from a short tale by J.G. Ballard. The problem took a significant turn once the U.S.-centered company somehow “received word” from the band’s objective to tour their country in the first ’80s. From that time forth, the music group was forced to execute and launch their records in the us under a different name, the C.S. Angels. Probably tiring to be marketed in various countries under different titles, the music group opted to opt for Dream Order for 1990’s Open fire for the Moon, which Isle ended up liberating within the U.S. and Holland just. It’s equally well how the record didn’t get much publicity — hampered by dried out hard rock and roll and made out of the Comsats’ singular character totally jettisoned, the recording was soon erased through the shelves following its launch. The people would re-group a few years later on and go back to producing music for themselves instead of their label.