|Even Gods Must Die|
I was talking to a gent on the Twitter recently who hates doom metal, unless it's melancholic funeral etc doom metal.
Personally, I don't have the qualifications there, I mean, most types of doom metal are a-ok with me.
This is where we can totally get into those heavy metal family trees and take it all the way back to Deep Purple and Black Sabbath, but let's talk about Star Wars instead.
Have you seen The Last Jedi?
One of the complaints is that this wasn't the story the fans wanted to see. So, that's why it's bad, because the fans wanted Rian Johnson to tell a different story rather than the one he did.
That's the laziest and most unartistic thing any artist of any stripe can do.
The Last Jedi from scene to scene had me guessing over and over. That's what I want.
Djinn and Miskatonic also seem to like keeping their listeners in the dark.
This is the closest thing I could find to their photo in the press photos sent with the album, but it's probably not them....but maybe?
When this record starts, it's a funeral chant, presumably for the god of terrible and bland metal. It's certainly time for that deity to die, is it not?
It just takes off from there...well, after the fifteen minute PLUS opening track. Instead of just making another couple songs like that one and turning in the album for pressing, Djinn and Miskatonic took each song and made it fit into a wider scheme.
The wide angle lens sees how all of this fits together in a masterfully worked artisanal, locally sourced, and gluten free slab of metal.
Genre: Doom Metal
Label: Transcending Obscurity India