Skip to main content

CD review: 'In Light of Dark Days' - Hell Is Open

The chic cover artwork inspired me directly, on the back, however, is what Grind Scene Records. And Grind is nunmal so not mine. 

So I won all my courage together and promoted the disc into the player, and what comes out of the speakers has nothing at all to do so with the scab. Best bad-tempered with doomy death metal inserts serving Northern Ireland on their 3.Track EP. 

For the The Crawling were not founded until the end of 2014 has the part of an incredibly high quality with which you must be behind nix and hide anyone. If you do not grade edit the guitars like millstone and grind then they massively grooving and pushing out of the speakers. The medium-fast character changes it perfectly between crawling Parts and frenzied explosions. For this purpose a Growlgesang hintendran with neat power and volume, purely from the vocal it sounds like someone with whom you want to fight at night not alone in Northern Ireland hinterland to the last sip of whiskey. 

Sonically I can locate somewhere to where Paradise Lost once were and now are back, early Anathema also still ringing through. But the disciples could retest the Ophis. 

I hope the three has not yet fired with this EP all his powder, to if they work a little on their varying skills then you could make an upcoming album for the drawer some residents must wear warm up.



Popular posts from this blog

Interview at Bloodstock 2016 - 'Total Rock' podcast

Total rock caught up with the band at Bloodstock - listen to the interview and a track on their podcast! Listen here!

Cheers guys!

CD review: 'In Light of Dark Days' - Metal Temple

THE CRAWLING is a three-piece Slow Death/Doom Metal band, originating in the United Kingdom, but now located in Northern Ireland. Formed in 2014, this is the band’s debut EP release, which contains three tracks. The six-minute “The Right to Crawl” opens the EP. True to the genre description, it is a slow moving song with a doomy feeling. The vocal style varies in range from low to high, but much of it is in the upper register and I can’t help but hearing some Black Metal influence to this song as well, especially when the song picks up pace, presumably during the chorus section. The song has substantial weight as well, as if it was slowly crushing the breath out of you.

“End of the Rope” is the second track. This four-minute song has a pensive and suspenseful opening, until the main distorted guitar kicks in the door with the force of a giant from the mountains beyond. Lumbering vocals and sunken guitar notes underscore the bottomless and hopeless feeling of the song, and this is clear…