Tag: The End

Cauldron – New Gods Review

Want to like Ghost, but can’t stomach all the pomp and theater? Want to like High Spirits, but can’t stand fun and guitar solos? Well, Cauldron may be for you. Now five albums into their

Gallhammer – The End Review

Originally written by Jordan Campbell Just a couple of years ago, the Gallhammer girls were plastered across the pages of the major glossies, preening through their eyeliner cake andAmebix cutoffs, satiating the juvenile urges of every laidless, geeky

Novembers Doom – Aphotic Review

Originally written by Erik Thomas Here’s something a little unexpected after The Novella Reservoir and Into Night’s Requiem Infernal… After 2 albums that saw the band enter more direct, aggressive and pure death metal pastures,

These Are They – Disposing Of Betrayers Review

originally written by Erik Thomas Reviewing an album featuring a Last Rites team member is always a little awkward, and while I felt a little bad about my review of These Are They’s debut, Who Linger, drummer Sasha Horn

Laethora – The Light In Which We All Burn Review

originally written by Jim Brandon With all the gentle grace of Heaven Shall Burn making Hateplow its jailhouse bitch, Gothenburg’s Laethora loudly reappears with The Light In Which We All Burn, a blunt and often

Novembers Doom – Into Night’s Requiem Infernal Review

Originally written by Erik Thomas With 2007’s The Novella Reservoir, doom/death stalwarts Novembers Doombranched away from their more mournful, gothic tinged death/doom stylings and delivered a sterner, more direct death metal album. That development has continued with

Sculptured – Embodiment Review

Originally written by Jason Jordan. One of The End’s most anticipated 2008 releases is none other than Embodiment from Seattle-based supergroup Sculptured, consisting of Don Anderson (Agalloch) on guitars and vocals, JWW (Agalloch, Especially Likely Sloth, Nothing, ex-Subterranean Masquerade) on bass,

Sigh – Gallows Gallery (Reissue) Review

Originally written by Jason Jordan. My experience with Tokyo’s Sigh is spotty, but I can see why staunch black metallers have been disappointed by the band’s refusal to return to their roots. Instead, the five-piece continue to