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Apostatsy Edition limitée, Import

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Détails sur le produit

  • Album vinyle (10 août 2010)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Edition limitée, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B002NPXGU6
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 312.310 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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1. Rome 64 C.E.
2. Slaying The Prophets Ov Isa
3. Prometherion
4. At The Left Hand Ov God
5. Kriegsphilosophie
6. Be Without Fear
7. Arcana Hereticae
8. Libertheme
9. Inner Sanctum
10. Pazuzu
11. Christgrinding Avenue

Descriptions du produit


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2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Barclau TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 31 mai 2010
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Cet album est une tuerie. Des rythmes de guerre, des mélodies géniales et très recherchées, des riffs inventifs, des structures diaboliques. Bref, un grand Behemoth, devenus maîtres dans le genre. Des textes également intéressants (commentés car ils donnent de la valeur à leur message, comme dans Heretic de Morbid Angel), pour cette croisade que le groupe mène depuis pas mal de temps déjà. Ils sont prolifiques, et pas au détriment de la qualité! The Apostasy est un très bon album pour faire son baptême de Behemoth! N'hésitez pas à écouter tous les autres. Les types sont assez flippants quand même, et les atmosphères bien malsaines.
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Amazon.com: 30 commentaires
17 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Another masterpiece under the belt 1 septembre 2007
Par A. Stutheit - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Great bands make great albums. Behemoth are living proof of this fact. This Polish quartet began their string of great albums in 1999, when they released "Satanica." Then they honed their sound for the next couple of albums (2000's "Thelema. 6" and 2002's "Zos Kia Cultus") before releasing the godly "Demigod" in 2005. This was a watershed release of sorts because it incorporated classical and ethnic influences (including Egyptian-like melody) into the band's patented brutality, making it the first experimental record of their career.

Now, two years later, Behemoth are continuing to expand their sound. This year's "The Apostasy" is a perfectly natural progression from "Demigod." Sure, it is still loaded with the typical, world-renowned Behemoth goodies: devastating dual guitar riffs, Slayer-inspired leads, Inferno's earth-shaking drum beats, Orion's powerful bass lines, and Nergal's raw, visceral roars. But at the same time, it also manages to be so experimental, challenging, unpredictable, and innovative that it would make fellow death metal icons Nile green with envy.

The highlights on hand here are many. "Slaying The Prophets Ov Isa," the first song after the intro, is a blastfest from beginning to end, and is one of Inferno's many moments in the spotlight. He sounds simply inhuman as he mercilessly beats the listeners eardrums with steamrolling, seemingly octolimbed trapkit obliteration. "Prometherion" continues down this same path with super chunky riffs, scorching leads, absolutely ridiculous drumming, and a booming outro.

"At The Left Hand Ov God" is the album's first curveball. It begins with a bit of tranquil flamenco plucking before segueing into brutal death metal territory with thunderous, driving double bass pummel and a superbly wailing solo. The intensity level eventually comes back down for a creepy outro consisting of tribal drums and ominous chanting. The next two songs, "Kriegsphilosophie" (which evokes being trapped in between two ships while they shoot cannons at each other) and "Be Without Fear" (which features more catchy, chunky power chords, pounding drums, and a ripping solo) are as crushing as anything Behemoth have ever recorded.

Next up, "Arcane Hereticae" adopts doomy French horns, and "Libertheme" tastefully weaves melodic solos in between its bludgeoning, rapid-fire rhythm. Then, the listener is dealt the album's most colorful and experimental track, "Inner Sanctum,".which is highlighted by brief piano keys, some vocal variation (including occasional clean singing that wouldn't sound misplaced if it came off of a Strapping Young Lad disc), and a brief yet pretty acoustic solo. Finally, the album wraps up with "Pazuzu" and "Christgrinding Avenue," two tracks that will have you looking outside to see if the sky is raining boulders.

"The Apostasy" is not only a top contender for the best heavy music release of 2007 (and easily the best death and black metal release of the year so far), but it is also Behemoth's "Master of Puppets." Or, in short, this is, quite simply, a death metal masterpiece and soon to be classic. Metalheads worldwide should make sure it becomes apart of their collection.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Behemoth does it again! 17 juillet 2007
Par Colin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Once again... Behemoth delivers a spectacular album... and continues to surprise the listeners with new elements. I really love the chants and soprano vocals among all the other 'middle eastern' sounding instruments... it adds a lot to the music. The guitar work and drumming still draws from the vein of Demigod, but it lookes like they drew a little bit from their Zaios Kon Kultos album *forgive me all you deadly serious fans if I spelled it wrong*. The vocals aren't as blended together like they were in Demigod, but still have that excellent growl that lets you knew 'yep... this be Nergal and crew....' I pretty much can't name a favorite here because every track is good... no let downs so far.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Polish Metal Kings 21 janvier 2008
Par Mahalins - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I don't know what the haters are all talking about, and I imagine I never will. Behemoth are going in the right direction with their music; eschewing the cheesy and extra-bland Black Metal genre in favor of a more brutal and punishing style that is hard to classify, and very hard to emulate. Many people compare new Behemoth to Nile, though both bands have their own original style, sharing only minute similarities.

Behemoth grabbed my attention with "Demigod", an album filled with an earth shattering technical metal that defied genres and marked Behemoth's departure from all Black Metal sounds. The greatness of 'Demigod" is so vast that many metal heads will struggle to realize its full potential years from now.

Behemoth's 2007 release, "The Apostasy", is definitely an epic, brutal, technical and amazing album worthy of the band who recorded it, and the perfect successor to "Demigod". Forging yet another amazing album, rife with their now standard ultra-heavy blend of Death Metal, Thrash, Technical Metal, and Middle Eastern tinged flavor, "The Apostasy" pummels its way into the "Best Metal of 2007"; and it certainly trumps anything the band has done before (save for the 2006 masterpiece "Demigod").

This time, Behemoth have incorporated an even more progressive blend of all things metal. The compositions are much tighter (much MUCH tighter), the thunderous riffs are even more pummeling, the solos more ripping and focused, and the drumming is as amazing and stunning as ever, if not more complex and mind shattering! Inferno is one of the best drummers alive; his drumming is entirely complex, original and vicious. Nergal's vocals are much harsher than on previous albums, but he's still got the fire! The guitar riffs are pretty frenzied, extremely fast and powerful as well. There are also more noticeable Middle Eastern influences throughout this record, and even some minimal electronic (possibly keyboard) ambiance hidden on some tracks.

Behemoth are classifed as Blackened Death Metal, a name that I don't really understand. What's with the Blackened? They sound nothing even remotely close to Black Metal (at least on Demigod and The Apostasy they don't). I suppose there is a MINUTE Black Metal flicker on some of the tracks on "The Apostasy", but its very minimal. There are definitely progressive metal elements, Death Metal elements, Technical Metal elements and Middle Eastern influence.

Metal heads, there is a reason that "The Apostasy" has made many "Best Metal of 2007" lists; it is one of the most punishing, brutal, technically complex, and amazing records released that year. Do yourself a favor it pick it up or forever be lost within sanity.
11 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Matched only by Ithyphallic 17 juillet 2007
Par E. Erickson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The metal gods have blessed us with two of the strongest metal releases of the year on the same day! The Apostasy is further evidence that Nergal and crew are playing for keeps. From the brutal metal instrumentation to the epic choir to the haunting piano work by Leszek Mozdzer on Inner Sanctum, this album is perfect. I'm pleased to see a return of Nergal's more raw and straight forward vocals. On Demigod, at times they seemed to be a little over processed. As with each release by Behemoth, I find myself once again amazed. This album, as well as Ithyphallic by co-metal giants, Nile, represents the pinnacle of death metal for 2007! Buy them both!
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An excellent follow-up to "Demigod" 8 août 2007
Par 2C - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
With the release of "Demigod," Behemoth took death metal to a new level of musicianship, intricacy, creativity, speed, and brutality. Though Behemoth did not further raise the bar with "The Apostasy," this album further cements their status as one of the elite death metal bands of the current generation. Furthermore, "The Apostasy" is an excellent album for many reasons:

1) As with their previous three releases, "The Apostasy" displays the one element that (unfortunately) many death metal bands lack: distinctiveness between songs. Behemoth has an amazing ability to write very memorable songs that are distinct from one another. By this I mean, that the songs do not sound like one another. One of the biggest criticisms faced by death metal bands is that each of their songs sound similar to one another. Even as a fan of extreme metal, I have to admit that there is some degree of truth to this criticism. However, Behemoth does not fall into that category, as each of the songs on "The Apostasy" are clearly distinct entities from one another.

2) Excellent songwriting. As odd as this will sound, "The Apostasy" is fairly listener-friendly (for a death metal album). Don't get me wrong, those who do not like extreme metal will not like this album. But, for those who are looking to expand their horizons to more extreme metal, this is an excellent album to start with. Once again, Nergal, Orion, and Inferno are all in outstanding form on their respective instruments.

3) Perhaps one of the better aspects of "The Apostasy" is the fact that the vocals are not overproduced (like they were on "Demigod"). As much as I love "Demigod," the fact that the vocals were multilayered and dubbed over one another, made the album sound somewhat overproduced and artificial (as far as vocals go). "The Apostasy" does not suffer from this flaw. Though there are some parts where vocals are dubbed over one another, this element is not overdone.

4) Creativity. Behemoth added some new elements to their music, some of which are fairly unique in the death metal realm. Most notably is the use of operatic vocals, which are clearly discernable on the track "Slaying the Prophets of Isa." They also utilize a piano for a haunting introduction on "Inner Sanctum." Finally, they enlist the help of Warrel Dane from Nevermore as a guest vocalist on "Inner Sanctum." Dane's vocals add a unique element to the album, as he has a clear singing voice, as opposed to a death metal growl. However, his vocals fit nicely with the eerie ambiance of "Inner Sanctum."

As with most albums, there are some flaws, and "The Apostasy" is no different. One that stands out is the instrumental opening track "Rome 64 C.E." Though it is an excellent opener for the album, it plays more like the beginning of "Slaying the Prophets of Isa," as opposed to a song of its own. Whenever I hear a short instrumental bearing an actual song title, I am left with the feeling that it is a filler meant to add an additional title to the album to give the appearance of more songs on the album. Second, I feel that one of the chanting on "At the Left Hand of God" sounded out of place on the album, in addition to not fitting Behemoth's style in general.

Overall, this is an outstanding album. Each of the songs are an amazing display of musicianship and songwriting. Fans of extreme metal will not be disappointed with "The Apostasy," and I highly recommend the album. Though I do not feel that Behemoth took their music to the next level with "The Apostasy," they nonetheless managed to release another solid album.
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