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Blaze In The Nothern Sky

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Page Artiste Darkthrone


Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

  • Blaze In The Nothern Sky
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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (1 juin 2015)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Snapper Music
  • ASIN : B00009KU70
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 51.245 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

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BLAZE IN THE NOTHERN SKY

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Format: CD
L'album par qui tout est arrivé ! Le son black metal prend véritablement vie grâce à cet album pur, haineux, radical. Le son et la musique sont true black et les chansons toutes plus merveilleuses les unes que les autres (a blaze in the northern sky et the pagan winter sont de véritables joyaux). Cet album est un concentré de noirceur qui ne sera égalé plus tard que par transilvanian hunger et under a funeral moon. Mythique !!!
Remarque sur ce commentaire 8 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par orion TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS le 11 juillet 2009
Format: CD
Attention, culte !
"A Blaze in the northern sky", sorti en 1991, avec une pochette et un son minimalistes est pourtant l'album de Black Metal culte par excellence. Un album fondateur du style, rien de moins. Avec Mayhem, Darkthrone est l'inventeur du Black Metal moderne. D'autres groupes et non des moindres vont emboîter le pas à ces deux-là (Emperor, Immortal, Gorgoroth...) La fameuse école norvégienne était née.

L'album débute par une sorte d'incantation pour se mettre dans l'ambiance (chants que l'on retrouve en fin d'album) et on est vite plongé dans l'univers de Darkthrone, un univers de noirceur. Inutile de vous dire que ce n'est pas le genre de disque à passer dans une fête de famille (à moins que vous ne vouliez voir partir tout le monde). Si votre grand-mère est fragile du coeur, ça peut lui être fatal ! Un chant de possédé, des cris inhumains, des guitares dont le son se rapproche plus de celui d'une scie que d'un instrument à cordes, des textes blasphématoires... Tout est réuni pour inscrire cet album dans la légende sulfureuse du Black Metal. 6 titres (pour 40 minutes) mais quels titres ! Tantôt lourds, tantôt speed mais toujours malsains. "In the shadow of the horns", "The pagan winter", "Paragon belial" ou "Kathaarian life code" sont des hymnes à tout ce qu'il y a de plus sombre en ce monde (et en nous).
Le plus étonnant peut-être est qu'il y a eu dès le départ un public pour cette musique radicale et malsaine.
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3 commentaires 4 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5 50 commentaires
51 internautes sur 58 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A review from somebody who isn't a Black Metaller 30 décembre 2001
Par Muddy Moe - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
First of all, this is a classic Black Metal release and if you're offended by the four star ranking, then read on. My intention is to give a review for the non-initiated.
As a metalhead, but not really a Black Metaller, I bought this release along with Mayhem's "De Mysteriis Dom Sathanas" based virtually 100% on reputation alone. Most reviews are from Black Metallers, who cite this as a groundbreaking release of the genre. That's all well and good, but what does it sound like to somebody new to Black Metal?
Well, to start with, if you're not already a fan of some variety of extreme metal then proceed with caution. Darkthrone started as death metal and then incorporated the punk/black elemements of Venom and Mayhem to create what many consider the finest expression of black metal. This means the music is very raw and extreme, with largely unintelligible vocals and sometimes almost atonal riffing. So it can be a shock if you haven't already been exposed to extreme metal. The vocals and overall delivery lack the brutality of good death metal, but convey a different sense of darkness.
Much has been made of the poor production. In truth, it's not really that bad. The guitars have a bit of a buzzsaw sound to them, but the drums are actually recorded quite well. The mix is simplistic, but the production is actually quite appropriate for the music and doesn't sound as "amateurish" as some reviews may suggest.
The songwriting will grow on you quickly as will the overall effect of the album. Not something you will probably play casually, the music is best enjoyed when you can really pay attention to it, like on a solitary night time drive. Darkthrone have taken extreme metal and really done something interesting with it. I'm not sure I'll ever be a die hard Black Metaller, but I do admit this album grabs me and retains my interest far longer than a lot of extreme metal can.
Not sure it's "essential," and hence the four stars. But if you've got an interest in Black Metal, you could do far, far worse.
16 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 (Perfect) True Norwegian Black Metal 8 janvier 2004
Par Andrew S - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
What can be said about this monumental release? Even though there are some Death Metal traces (according to drummer/lyricist Fenriz) this album is one of the most important albums in Black Metal history. Not only did it basically define True Norwegian Black Metal, it also holds up to be one of the strongest albums to date.
Starting off with haunting chants and whispers, Kathaarian Life Code opens up A Blaze In The Northern Sky as a true Black Metal opus. Although some may disagree, I think this is one of the most majestic Black Metal songs to appear on record. The atmosphere of Kathaarian Life Code is very cold yet comforting, bringing you to a very relaxed state. It's a difficult experience to describe but anyone who enjoys quality Black Metal will know what I speak of ... it's surreal and Darkthrone certainly delivers.
The entire album is a testament to True Black Metal. From the mid-paced epic In The Shadow Of The Horns to the blasting Where Cold Winds Blow, this album is flawless in terms of Black Metal. I cannot go without mentioning The Pagan Winter or the fantastic title-cut since both tracks truly define the now over-crowded genre.
To sum this review up, this album is a perfect album in all aspects. It defined a genre, it spawned hundreds upon hundreds of Black Metal acts as well as living up to be one of the genre's best albums. Your collection is not complete without this album.
9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank you, "Listmania!" 18 mars 2004
Par D. Knouse - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
4.5 stars. I was at [website] many months back looking for Black Metal and Darkthrone popped up. At the time, that website offered up suggestions for which particular album to buy for each particular artist. They suggested Darkthrone's "Soulside Journey" as a first purchase. I got it in the mail and I was enthusiastic after so many glowing fan reviews here for all the Darkthrone albums. I was summarily disappointed with the album. It sounded like generic Death Metal with Thrash tendencies and muddy production. In a phrase, "It was boring." Recently, I decided to give these guys a second chance and bought one of their albums based on what I've seen here on so many Listmania lists. The album I chose was "A Blaze in the Northern Sky." Now I know what all the fans have been screaming about. I read a review here calling this album Punk Black Metal, and I think that fits magnificently. They have all the darkness of true Black Metal mixed with Punk attitude, and the amalgamation is excellent. This is incredibly sinister and grim, with memorable riffs and eerie atmoshpere. What these guys lack in complexity they make up for with crushing riffs and visceral attitude. My favorite songs include "Paragon Belial," which sounds plain evil, and the title track. I want to say one last thing before ending my review. I just want to thank all the Black Metal fans here for supporting this band so vehemently via "Listmania." If you hadn't I may never have given the mighty Darkthrone a second chance. Thank you.
9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Blaze In The Northern Sky 11 avril 2007
Par Rebecca Lyle - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Words cannot express the chilling, unsafe feeling you get when listening to this album. "This is the true face of evil!!!" I've had this one for a couple years now and I've listened to it extensively. What I like most about this album is the variety of influences. You'll find various punk influences as you will with all Darkthrone albums. That's definately a plus. What's also cool is their ability to break down into these evil grooves. They'll slow it down every once in a while, then speed back up into an onslaught of cold, evil, blast beat ridden Black metal. There is also some randomness to there art. For instance, their guitar solos are indecipherable. They are picked so fast that you can't tell what they're doing or if they're even in key. That matters very little, however, due to the fact that you'll find yourself in a very dark and evil place while listening to this stuff. Cold, dark and unrelentless, that's Black metal for you!
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Next Thousand Years Are OURS!! 23 mai 2005
Par p_drl - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Changing from technical death metal to raw black metal, Darkthrone unleashed their first black metal album in 1992, which has become the classic known as "A Blaze in the Northern Sky". This is one of the milestone releases of the 2nd wave of BM in the 90's, and influenced hordes of bands to emulate the same sound of dirty, raw, and old-school BM with huge influences of Bathory, Hellhammer, and Celtic Frost.

The band's technical skills have simplified to straight-forward grooves and blasts, but there is little sloppiness to be found. The pounding drumwork of Fenriz is outstanding, and his instinctive grooves highlight a dash of a punk influence, especially on the twisting title track and the larger-than-life opener "Kathaarian Life Code", undoubtedly the longest song Darkthrone has ever composed. (Some argue this as Darkthrone's best song ever.) Nocturno Culto's and Zephyrous's guitars are simple but resonate of older Bathory records and the headbanging sludgefests of Celtic Frost, and the slower parts will have any real metalhead raising the horns with a twisted smile of grimness from ear to ear. Nocturno Culto spews forth his hateful screams of Fenriz's strangely amazing lyrics, and his voice is one of the most terrifying screams in BM, often emulated by others aiming for the same amount of misanthropy through their music.

Every song is varied in structure and holds enough focused qualities to keep the listener engaged throughout the album. Some moments, such as the relentless blasting of "Where Cold Winds Blow" focus on a disharmonic and uncomfortable atmosphere, while the closing BM anthem "The Pagan Winter" grabs the listener by the throat with its battering grooves and savage riffs. The production suits the music perfectly, having a raw aesthetic to the guitars and vocals, but not being too overwhelming or noisy.

"A Blaze in the Northern Sky" is by far one of Darkthrone's finest hours, and is highly reccommended to those looking for an impeccable piece of old-school, groove-laden, and and grim black metal. A highly recommended release, not a bad song to be found.
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